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By JOSEPH Im>\v 



Puss of D.wm Clatp * So*. 

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^CS 7/ 



The lin< i nil the Tuck families, whoe tis- 

tics are more or less fully given in this book, may l>»- 
traced back to Roman Ti i e, who settled at Winna- 
ounnet,now Hampton, V II., in the Autumn of 1638. 
hi- t? na, Edward only, who appears to have 
n the younger, emigrated with his parents, and 
lived in Ha?npt<»n: and it i- the genealogj of his d 

ndanta, only, that is her Edward Tucs 

married and had two sons, the first dyinir in child- 


hood. •' >hn. born about the time of his father's 
ith, lived to matui ge, married, and reared ■ 
family. Hem Robert, 1 Edward* and John, 3 each in 
hi> <>wn generation, was the sole male representative 
of the family, and a progenitor <>f all the families of 
generations succeeding his own. 

Tn consideration of the last named fact, it was 
thought proper, in forming a plan of this work, that 
more space and more minuteness <>f detail should be 
allowed in relation t<> these three repn tentative men 


and their affairs, than would be judicious in regard to 
any in private life, from whom only a part of later 
generations had sprung. 

The hulk of the facts connected with those early 
generations lias been, by careful and patient examina- 
tion, culled from ancient records, wills, deeds and 
other old writings, to which I have had access. Some 
of the incident- relating to them may he regarded as 

trivial in themselves, hut where they WOUld serve to 

exhibit the character, or make known the habits, of 
the person or persons of whom they were related, they 

have not heen rejected. 

Much <>f the knowledge relating to the families in 
the nineteenth century ha- heen gained by personal 
interviews, or by correspondence by mail with well- 
informed gentlemen and ladies of the Tuck families. 
To all who have in any way afforded aid or encourage* 
ment, I tender m\ thanks. 

I do not wish to conceal the fad, that the prepara- 
tion of this work ha- been so much in accordance with 
my taste and fondness for genealogical and antiqua- 
rian research, that the labor has heen, in a large 
degree, an actual pleasure. Still, the work might not 
have heen engaged in. had I not heen persuaded that 
the material previously collected, and other material 
still attainable, would, if I should neglect to use it, be 
to a great extent beyond the reach of any person who 
should hereafter attempt such a work ; and I will add. 

PHI FACJ \ I should not have undertaken it. had Dot mj 

friend and relative, \mog I'i < k. of Exeter, and hie 

w vrd I'i • k. of New \ ork, generouslj aa- 

n. -.1 the payment <>t' .ill expenses that will not be 

.!•.. l 1»\ tli. sale, ;it ■ price much below the actual 

i portion <>t* the three bnndred copies printed. 

ELutrroa, S. EI., - :. 



but OI>e nillllNT, :lli'l l! 

eal' - 

in larjrrr t_v|>o in t! A 

niu iud 

in it.* a] 

The small figure .it the end of ■ 
per- f in th> 

n the line of • nt. 

Thi '•• the i 

and and John,*Jonatl Samuel,* if in din 

dor. p. 

I the w 
tury and about half of tho 18th may del Id ; 

The civil ai r. in England, began on the 25th of 

rch, which was called the first month, written "1 mo..'" and 

when the ii month was i by it* number, the rw honing 

ran with Match. Thus. 7 n - need ft - mber ; 19 mo. fot 

February. Hut tho historical year, often used in narration, 

nary 1. II n January 1 and March 88 were am- 

void any mistakes, the plan of double dating was 
pled, as January, 1728-9 — thai is, 1728 by the civil year, and 1729 by 
the historical. 

By an act of Parliament, passed in 1761, the day nexl following Di - 
eember 31— that is, January 1. was tl r to be the first day of the 



Another cjiange was also made by t li« ■ same act. In order to rectify 
an error (which Deed nol here be explained), and to bring the reckoning 
of time into conformity with the Gregorian Calendar, bo culled, it was 
ord. red thai the day next following the second day of September, 1752, 

Bhonld I"' reckoned the fourteenth day of September, thus dropping 
eleven d;iy8. 

Thi- wa> called a change of style. Earlier dates were said to be In 

Old Style ; later dates, ill New Style. 

All the dates in this wmk before September -'. 1752, are in Old style. 
'I - ., change them to New Style, ten days must he added to those prior to 

17(mi. and eleven days to (hose later than that time. 

The word Goodman occurs several limes in this book, where it is 
Used in accordance with an early custom in New England, as a term of 
civility, win re ITS should use Mr.- a term formerly allowed to only a 
lew men. 


Robert (fuck, 

Tii tor of all th< I' ici (o I 

that have lived in Hampton, R m kiogham 
< untv. \ ■■ Hampshire, and of all those tint went 
ont to other pi with their numerous descendant 

ne from Gorlston, 1 town in the north- 

r«rlv pari of the County of Suffolk, England, bor- 
dering upon ti I \ folk, from which latt 

une in;in\ of the early settlers ol Hampton — 
the Dowa, Bfoultona, Pages end othd 

trlston ties about L26 miles from London, in a 
northeasterly direction. Although not s large town, 
it i- :i plac tome not the descendants of 

1 Tuck, it has i peculiar inten the birth- 

phi their first American ancestor, and the home 

If and hi-* family to the time of their emigra- 
tion. They naturally wish to know something more 
wn and its surroundings than merely it> name 
and point of location on the map of England. me 

them have, indeed, enjoyed the privilege of a per- 
il visit to Gorlston. They have set n the town 
and its surroundings, and have learned something of 

past history, by inquiries made upon the spot. Of 



this number La my friend Amos Tuck, of Exeter, X. 1 1., 
from whom, in the summer of ISTii. I received an in- 
teresting letter, giving an account <>f lfi^ visil and 
some of the impressions he received. 

Presuming thai the letter will be of interest to 
others as well as myself, I shall introduce it, nearly 
entire, as follow-: 

Exeter, \. II., July 25, 1S72. 

Dear Sib : 

As I know to be deeply interested in the 
antiquities of Hampton, I will give you a brief account of a 
recent experience of my own, which, I trust, will be of some 
interesl to \ ou. 

As you know. I trace my ancestry back to Robert Tuck, one of 
the original settler- of Hampton, in which town were bom all 
my paternal ancestors since: and where all of them, except my 
father, died. Mr. Samuel G. Drake, the antiquary, who also 
traces his ancestry, on the mother's side, to the same Robert 
Tuck, ascertained, some years since, that he emigrated from 
Gorlston, in England, and Mr. Drake visited that town some ten 
years ago. Being recently in England, with a few days at my 
disposal free from business, I concluded to gratify my own wish 
of looking upon the place, which our ancestor called home, and 
looked back to with interest from his long years of residence in 

Gorlston is on the easterly coast of England, the northernmost 
town in the County of Suffolk, and is a continuous village with 
Yarmouth, the southernmost town on the coast in the County of 
Norfolk. The Yare River runs southerly, parallel to the coast 
from Yarmouth, emptying into the sea at Gorlston, having Great 
Yarmouth between the River and the Sea : and Little Yarmouth 
and Gorlston on the west, the River constituting the harbor for 
600 or 7 00 vessels owned there, with a fine bridge above the 
principal shipping, though the draiv allows vessels to follow the 
navigable stream far up into the country. Yarmouth has about 
30,000 inhabitants, and Gorlston about 4,000. The principal 
business is the mackerel and herring fisheries, carried on here 

\M> III- PF.S< l\h W i .S 

ml. ]' 

therly thro 

\ rwivli. 


« 'her 

their ■ 

hman v nic 

!p mc find the most intelligent 
hem thi ' nt, 

hambl< till li\ ing, hut 

and \<. nt st\ 

I : 
know I '1 nan The 

" \\ the vicar, w« led 

nu hina. I w 'he 

\. while the vicar v 
c. II the church, which v 

in l>ci; in 

ant As I entered under id on paved flo 

man) It sure I tr<><l upon 

which my 

re mc. Tl ie, of Gothic architect- 

ure, and t and pews had not apparently ever been changed. 

In the r the wide hall-entrance. I t% imined the 

Re uirch — deaths, births, man; nd baptisms — 

hut irlier than The clerk told me, with 

suppressed hre.ith and aim r at the sacrilege, that 

mwell quaitei 9 in this and other churches, and 

that tf. ed the older it S at Hampton 

older records* than at Gorlston. 

und in several places on the records, persons of the name of 
Tuck, and was agreeably surprised to see that the oldest spclli- 
in fact the only spell nr name was without the final cA No 

• I • Il.irnpton oesrin in 1' 

- 1 r I hare (bund it written hv himself or by his ron- 
it a final'. I r «on. John, sometimes wrote hi* 

otly, the name is written 
with oolj t"in let* - \ few families add Ml e. 


person of my name now resides in the place, though I heard of 
several in other localities not far off, and one, a minister, of the 
Independent, or Congregational order. The counties of Norfolk 
and Suffolk are spoken of now, as the hot-bed of Puritanism years 
ago, and subsequently : and are now largely Independent The 
people have limited intercourse with foreigners, and the parish 
clerk, in answer to my inquiry whether many people emigrated 
to Aniej'ica. replied that some went, and one man went about 
three years ago whom he knew, lie was primitive in all his 
ideas, and if one of our ancestors should rise from the dead, and 
appear as be was when alive-. I believe be would scarcely better 
represent his period, than did this clerk, pious and good, so many 
generations later. 

I was struck w i til the resemblance of Gorlston and Yarmouth, 
in situation. t<> Hampton. One looks out easterly on the sea. and 
westerlj on marshes, as at Hampton: and you hear the beach 
spoken of as at Hampton, with its public houses, in which sum- 
mer boarders are accommodated. The people live partly by 
fishing and partly by farming, and I cannot doubt that Hampton 
attracted some of the original settlers, partly at least, on account 
of its resemblance to their old home. I did not see any Old 
Hampton names, except Palmer, on the signs of shops at Gorl- 
ston, but I think Robert Tuck was not the only one of the first 
settlers of Hampton who came from that town. 

The fishermen ply their business in larger vessels than at 
Hampton, and go largely to the " Dutch Coast," as they call it, 
90 miles distant. May it not be that familiarity w ith that coast 
acquired by fishermen, led Robinson with his flock first to Hol- 
land? I suggested this to Dr. Palfrey, the historian of New 
England, who regarded it as highly probable. 

I observed, on my return from Yarmouth to London, that for 
generations the people have been damming back the tide-water 
from the marshy land, with very great advantage and succc 
Many thousand acres, once salt marshes, have been converted into 
fertile arable land, and the finest south-down cattle were pasturing 
in large herds upon the richest grass on these meadows. I believe 
it practicable to create immense agricultural wealth in New Eng- 
land by similar defences against the sea, and that at some time 
in the future the work will be done. Still, it should not be under- 

\\!» III- I'lx I'NDAM 
the hi_ 

Tl. oi Robert Tuck's birth is not known. lb 

N ' I md in Mi littl. earlier, and 

lived awhile in W >wn,n< B rton, and in Salem. 

In 1038, 1 i w itli ..Hi. ra i to the 

neral < lourl at Boston, for tie a( \\ in- 

nacunn< npton Tli. petil u-K 

in September, and ■ settlement was begun l>\ some of 
the grantees the same autumn. Others app 

lited tQI the spring f"li<»\\in. Robert Tack, 

;«» tradition, n Dumb r. < >n 

the Ttli of September, 1«i:5'.». he was mad eman. 
About one year later, the town granted him a quantity 

land t«» l>v located afterward. A house-lot had un- 
doubtedly been assigned to him at the beginning of 
the settlement, by the committee* appointed by the 

neral Court t<> laj <«m and <li-]>-.-r of lands. II a 
house-lot, ;m<l other lands granted t«. him afterward 
and located as earii as 1644, were during that ?< 
-1 upon the Town K< cords, as t'<»ll<»\\ - 

Robert Tuck iptofl : 

'• I"", upland granted unto hiin for a house 

l°t: " n the upland of (ran ne sometimes 

K bert Sand .word the North : ft a common wave toword 

the South : abutting upon the meeting house green toword the 
■ : A: upland of John Crosses toword the west: more or lesse 
as it is layd out — 

1 hn- 
Maa«Mrfan i John WiDthrop. 

Jr., alter ward Gvverijur >.'t ' it. 


2. Item thirtye acres of upland granted unto him : layeing 
between the upland of Richard Swaynes toword the west : & in- 
land of fiances Swayne toword the east : abutting upon a comon 
wave toword the north in p r t & the north-east in p r t : & a certain 
mcdow or marsh toword the south : more or lesse as it is layd 
out — 

3. Item twenty acres of upland granted him : laying between 
the upland of fiances Swayne toword the South : & upland of 
William fullers toword the north : abutting upon a common wave 
toword the east : & a common grownd toword the west : more or 
lesse as it is layd out — 

4. Item five acres of medow granted unto him : layingbetween 
a certayne brookc called mill-brooke toword the east : & a certaine 
creek by James Davis medow in p r t & fiances Swaynes medow in 
p r t toword the west : abutting upon the aforesayd brooke toword 
the north : & the medow of Phylemon dalton in p r t & the medow 
of william fuller in p r t toword the south & south-west : more or 
lesse as it is layd out — 

The several tracts here described do not include the 
whole of Robert Tuck's interest in the lands of the 
township. When this record was made, only a small 
part of the territory had been disposed of by grant or 
by sale. Several thousand acres were still held in 
common, to be granted, sold or divided, as the free- 
holders and commoners might consider for their in- 
terest. As, however, the just claims of some of the 
commoners were greater than those of others, it was 
necessary to consider and determine their respective 
rights. This matter was settled in 1646, by regarding 
the whole value of the common lands as being divided 
into 147 equal parts, which were called shares, and 
determining to how many shares each of the common- 
ers should be entitled. Robert Tuck was to have 
three shares. 

The house-lot assigned to Robert Tuck, as above 


described, was. very near the spot selected by the set- 
tlers as the site for their meeting-house, which was 
evidently intended to be the business or social centre 
of the settlement, as for many years it was in fact. „ 

The location of the house-lot may be understood by 
people resident in the town, from the following state- 
ment : — The southeast corner of the lot was a few rods 
westerly from Rand's Hill, so-called, and was nearly 
identical with the southeast corner of the present tri- 
angular tract formerly known as "Squire Leavitt's 
Garden," now owned by heirs of Jabez Towle, de- 
ceased. The southerly side of the lot extended from 
this corner along the road leading from "The Green ' : 
near the Academy towards Hampton Falls, about as 
the fence now stands, to " Ward's lane " near the Rail- 
road crossing. The lot was probably bounded on the 
Avest by this lane; and on the east, as appears from 
the record, by the road from Rand's Hill towards 
North Hampton. 

The dwelling house located near the southeasterly 
corner of the lot between the roads already mentioned 
as leading, one to the Hampton Falls, and the other to 
North Hampton, was conveniently situated for a pub- 
lic house, and was for many years kept as such, it be- 
ing the earliest public house in the town. Such an 
establishment was then known as an ordinary, and no 
person was allowed to keep an ordinary without a 
license from the county court. The form of the license 
was not always the same, nor were the privileges 
granted. Usually, the holder was allowed to sell, by 
retail, to travellers and strangers — not always to towns- 
men — beer, wine and " strong waters " ; but he was 
strictly prohibited from selling to servants and minors. 


He was required to furnish food and lodging for trav- 
ellers, and stabling for horses at reasonable prices ; 
and in Hampton (then a half-shire town) entertain- 
ment for the court and juries, and clients attending 
the court. 

After residing in Hampton fifteen years, or more, 
Goodman Tuck had occasion to visil England on 
business, to be gone a year and perhaps Longer. Such 
was the state of his family, that the keeping of the 
ordinary was necessarily given op during his absence, 
and another person Licensed to carry on the business. 
After his return from England, lie appears to have 
been desirous of re-opening his ordinary, and being 
encouraged by representations made by some of the 
inhabitants of tin- town, he concluded to do so; and 
immediately resumed his former business without 
waiting for the sitting of the court and the renewal of 
his License. 

This course brought him into trouble. Complaint 

having been made to the court, he wa- lined £5 for 
keeping an ordinary without license, though a full 
year was allowed in which to pay the fine. At the 
same court he was licensed to go on with his business. 
Hut he wanted to be released from the fine imposed 
by the court, and to this end petitioned the General 
Court to remit it, on the ground, that though he had 
broken the law, he had clone it through ignorance, 
supposing his former license to be still in force. The 
court remitted £3 of the fine, but required the balance 
to be paid. Ever afterward till the close of life the 
ordinary was kept by him. 

From his occupation as a seller of wine, Goodman 
Tuck was appropriately styled vintner, and we find 


tin-* title in some instances appended t<» lii- Dame in 

writs, and some other papers. 

trade 1)' . though I have no • \ iden 

thai !»«• worked ;>t li r coming »•• \< \\ I 

land. II- was also styled ch term formerly 

used to denote m jierson whose p *sion was * to heal 
di- l»\ manual operations, instruments, or exter- 

nal applications "* Thai he sometim 1 in thi- 

<m|»:i« it\. may !><• inferred from an entrj found in the 
I m n Records, under d M . lo, I d refer- 

on* i -tr.inu'rr mentioned as n "seaman lying in 

im under G rucks hands at surj \ n< »t h- 

>rcl furnish* n->t onlj thai he 

pn»t\>«.e«l to cure di>ea«e«*, l»ut aUo thai he could by 

i\ for professional sen i' 
render* d. This case was tried si the term of the court 
held in Hampton, Oct. 5, 1652 The record is : 

ttitl ag* Tlv> : n n<r* 

him for the cure 
. - 1 tin>l for y* plaintiff 
\ ponn >urt. itcd three 

On the 1 4 1 1 1 of June following, the courl ordered 
the clerk t«» pay Robert Turk :i<» shillings of the cost 
taxed, which with the ten pounds damage, In accepted 
in full settlement of the -uit. 

Robert Tuck sometimes held town offices. He was 

9 ectman in 1648, 1649, 1652 and lo."">7. On the 

16: 1 mo. [March]: MIT. the seven men [Selectmen] 

ed that Wm. Eastow [a member of the hoard] 

lould keep the Town book"; and the same day 

* Welister's l' I Dictionary, t Goodman. 


they appointed Robert Tuck. Town Clerk, who held 
the office till May 15, L650 (three years and two 
months). At the county court held 2: 8 mo. [Octo- 
ber]: 1 < > 4 - >, In- Mas appointed "y' clarke of v writts 

for the Town of Hampton ;" that is. ( Mcrk of the ( oin- 

missioners for Small Causes [that board being a Court 
of Record |. 

In K',.").'). a tai of £55 5s. lOd. was Levied by the tow n. 
The whole Diunber of tax-payers was Beventy-three, 
being an average of 1 l>. 1 3*4d. nearly, for each of 
them. The largest tax was £2 1<>>. LOd.; the smallest, 
3s 6d. Robert Tack's tax was 1 I-. (id. One other 

person was taxed to the same amount; twenty-sil 

persons paid, each, a larger sum. and forty-five a 

smaller sum. 

No. 1. 

ROBERT 1 TUCK Was married and had children 
before his emigration. The time of his marriage and 
the maiden name of his wile are both unknown to the 
writer. Her baptismal name was Joanna (also va- 
riously written Joanah, Johana, Johannah). Tiny 
had four children that Lived to mature age, all horn in 
England; hut as nothing has been learned of the time 
of birth of either parent or any of the children, the 
order in which the children are here arranged may not 
be the order of their births. 

Children : 

2. i. Robert, 2 was left in England when his parents came 
to America with the rest of their family. He mar- 
ried, but I know nothing of his family, save that he 
had a son William, 3 to whom, in 1670, he gave 
power of attorney to transact business for him in 

\\I> III- 1 I) \\ i 1 1 

II H<- wat then 

i «...ii Will 
he "settle! in the count *sex 

f the Tucks of 

II. 1 in. John Sherbui ind 

ur children : / 


\ Mi Ha m pi 

ie infli; ffice. 

lectmai I >ner 

H Oct. jo, i 

71 . 1 1 
1. 7 }>*, 1 1/7- 

phraim I \. /. •'. b. 

b. M.irch 

in. . <1. 

: m. twice. 
10. B m. three tim< 

j . iv. I >,' m. [ \pril 6, 16 

odman Tuck died intestaJ .1. 1664; and ;ii 

tin- county court, held in Hampton in the Bame month, 
administration was granted I una Tuck, hi- wid- 

ow, and John Samborne, hi- son-in-law. The inven- 
tory ofhia estate, a- appraised on the 17tli of Novem- 
ber following, amounted to 1. 

At the court holden in Salisbury, April 11. L665, it 
waa ordered, "that Robert Tuck'- estate remain in the 
hands of the adm* (John Samborne), for the use of 
the widow during her natural life; and what then re- 
main-, to he divided unto v° three children of Robert 
Tuck: i.e. Robert Tuck. Elizabeth Sherburne & Mary 
Samborne, & v grandchild, Jn" Tuck, y* son of 
Edward Tuck" (deceased). 


Al)out four years alter the death of Robert Tuck. 
the following document was presented for the con- 
sideration and approval of the court. 

Articles of agreem' made A: concluded upon 1>\ »V between M r 
John Samborn on \' one- p* .v Johannah Tuck on \' otlier p rt both 
residing at Hampton in y" county of Norfolk & Administrate 1 & 
Administratrix to \' estate of Robert Tuck deceased: Imp r It is 
agreed vpon y* s' 1 widdow Johannah Tuck Bhall deliver vp her 
power of Administrate this p'gent Court vnto \" afores 4 M r fohn 
Samborn concerning y* a ions' 1 Estate of Robert Tuck deceased; 
In consideration whereof \' afores d John Samborn doe engage to 
pay \ nto \' afores* widdow Johannah Tuck the full gum of Bueteen 
pounds p r yeaie during \' terme of her natturell life t V \" she shall 
enjoy out of \' afores* Estate the vse of two cowes & three acres 
of meadow dueling her life afores* w ch meadow is intended to bee 
\ same w rl1 is now in her possession bee it more or lesse & other 
necessary things for her housekeeping as shall be vpon \' mature 
consideration of Jonathan Kin<^ & Thomas Mastin [Marston] 

thought convenient, they both being made choyse of by her for 

that purpose w rh parties are to rccciiie \' aforementioned fiuetei n 
pounds annually for her vse. This was ownd by both parties 
aboue named (i. e.) John Samborn & Joanna Tuck to bee their 
act <.V deed : And w th y e consent of both parties y' Court orders it 
to bee Recorded : as attests 

Tno : Bradbury. rcc r 

Ent & Recorded y e 29 of y c 8"' mo : 166S. 

Whether all the stipulations in these articles were 
at first faithfully observed, does not appear; but about 
five years from the time of their being laid before the 
court, and, with the consent of both the contracting 

]>artic<. the court having ordered them to be recorded, 
one of the parties had become dissatisfied with the 
other's course, and applied to the court for relief. 
The nature of the complaint, and the order of the 
court, will appear from the record: 

he Hampton 

The j^ol widow Joanna Tuck complained that the wanted 
neccwarr c ow fort* which John Samborn a - her late buahan<r» 
estate did not take doe care to furnish. th> . nt 

inds to do be court ordered the s e l ec tor 

famished w ith things useful [needn id the adn 

to par the bills oot oi the dec 4 and was authorized to 

land of sa edful A ep a faithful ■ 

of hi* dis b ar x ro c nt*. i sbotdd be alkr* 



rl and cobiI 
mother-in-lan . _ m- 

_ n>t h 

anna "11: 12 n 

[14 ' 

urt was ma 

the _ _ 

ber late hu- hich had been in I 

hands, and * ft at 

1I« : ' I _''«th. twt , 

death, and am C2. d. 


ff^*e John Samborne. strut-/ to Robert Tuck. 

Tipton made oath Jth of p- 

peare he v- <en before t* court at "* 


Tho : Brad bur r 

A torie of w 1 is left of y* estate & land of Robert 

Tuck. Apr. y* nt 


Imp* a Dwelling house & barne & 2 shares of comonage, 84-00-00 

It: six acres of meadow 1 >\ mill brook, 30-00-00 
It: six acres meadow ; 9 acres marsh 1>\ (Jon. 

Wigwam 50-00-00 

It : |o acres upland joining to \' afores* meadow 40-00-00 

It: one cow — 4 — 1 S . It: one Coper.* 6-00-00 10-1S-00 

This is left of \' estate- of Robert Tuck as they were 

apprased in liis Iuv. 214-18-00 

By referring to the decree of the county courl made 
in April, 1<>Im. for the distribution of E&oberl Tuck's 
estate among his heirs, as given on a former page, it 
will appear thai the whole income of the estate dur- 
ing the aatural life of his widow was to inure to her 
ben* fii : and at her decease, distribution was to be 
made of what remained of the estate. Thai time had 
now come: the widow was dead; what remained of 
her late husband's estate had been ascertained ; his 
two daughters with their husbands were still living 
and were near at hand, and his grandson, John Tuek, 
had lately attained his majority, and his lawsuit agaihsl 
his grandfather's estate had recently been decided and 

Robert Tuck, however, one of the heir-, the son 
who had not accompanied his parent- in their emigra- 
tion, -till resided in England, and, probably, never 
came t<> America. Hut at this time he appeared, 1>\ 
his son William Tuck, whom he had constituted his 
lawful attorney, with amide authority to make a full 
and final settlement of all claim-, whatever the nature 
of them, that he had in law or equity against the es- 
tate of his lather, the late Robert Tuck, of Hampton, 

* Copper, " A vessel made of copper, particularly a lar<re boiler." — Webster's Dic- 
tionary. Here it means the vessel used in brewing for the ordinary. 

\M> BIB DWM i \i» \\ i 5, 1", 


R Hampton] in 

in tn% place put, 



I nek. mv lath 
ntcr it 


theni t 

& atlth 

p*n . cither 

other lawful! .ill 

lite thereof, in 

my name A 

ch.i Vmrncy i>r more vndcr him. ni 

• i" hia i me att his pleasure BgailM 

in, cerning y' p*m f them & further l 

K to he done, in mv nam ever shall hee rcqui- 

11. in. ^ or anv of them : And 

r mv ^ ! Atturny shall d to [he] done in mv 

name. in. or about y* p*l >f any of tliem. the s.imc I doe, .V 

shall & will ratir fully i\: effectually as if my selfe 

lallv were, or should bee, jr* door or causer thereof: 
In witness wherof. vnto these p*aaata 1 - 1 Robert Tucke 
have sett my hand & scale : dated y* thirteenth day of March, 
in v' vcare of o' Lord one thousand -ix hundred and seventv. 
delivered in p'sence 
of Signed and sealed by 

WoodrofTe Not: publ : Robeut Tick. 

Hen : Chcstcn servien die' n 

Robert 2 Abonie Entered y e 12th day of Octob r 

his marke. '677. 


To render this Letter of Attorney available to W i 1— 
liana Tuck on his arrival in Xm- England, it would be 
necessary for him to be able to establish his identity. 
Accordingly, testimony was given before an appro- 
priate tribunal in England, l>\ several <>!' his ac- 
quaintances; mid lie was furnished by that tribunal 
with the following document properly signed and 

H<< )()f of [DEN riTY. 

Wee, Henry Church A: Mitchell Mewf Esquires, Bayliffs of o 1 
eraigne Lord, \' King, of his Ma Uo Burgh: of great Yar- 
mouth in England, do bj y tenor of these r/sents certifie vnto all to 
whom it shall, or may, concern, y' it hath been suffitientlj testified 
before va by Beverall p'sons well known to bee of good quallity .V 
reputa66n, v' Willi: Tuck, aged about twentj \ fower years, or 
thereabouts, A: now hound tor X\ u England in a certain ship 
called y' Bilboa Merchant, of Yarmouth, whereof Nine is M r :, is 
sone "i" Robert Tuck of Gorlston next Yarmouth aforsd, yeoman, 
who was \' soiu- of Robert Tuck late of Salem in New England 
aforesd, A: in further testimony of \' p r mises. wee. y* sd Bayliffs, 
haue subscribed o' names. A sett 0* Scale of office att great Yar- 
mouth aforesd, \" thirteenth day of March in \' year of o r Lord. 
irding to y' English accompt, one thousand six hundred and 

Henry Church | „ ,.,,. 


Entred y" 13th day of 

Octol/, 1677. 

When William Tuck arrived in New England, he 
musl Boon have Learned, that an order of the county 
court made Minn after his grandfather's decease had 

virtually postponed the lull settlement of his estate 
during the lifetime of his widow, for so long it 
Avas to remain in the bands of the administrator for 
her benefit. This faet may have led him to dispose of 

VNP HIS l>l'x 1 \|> VN I 17 

lii- father's interest parch coald be 

found. I '• lb of the w ido^t . a I 

made with his ancles, John Samborne and >r« >hn Shcr- 
ne. w i ■■ nun w be paid t-» him, I do oot 

know. For tin- faithful performance «>f his pari of 
the contract, i i 1 >. »n.l in the penal stun of l 

pounds in current monej of V w England. 


William Tu 

•nth in I f Roberl Tuck 

n.! mv lelfe, myheiree, I 

mi hun.l 

pound* \ m. 

Hampton in County of W 

, their 
he; Adminis* Rob 1 

Tuck, his hciri -. E\ A ! 

all time and times hereafter, •Cquitt, exonenU cleare 

I hold ham 3 ierhorne, their he •. -, I 

co1 >m .ill. ft ,dl manner of. tit 

" ch.ill. or. ha.i, nude, comitted, suffered, or 

made comitted. suffered, or done, by his sd 
:r. Rol>ert Tuck, his heires. Execur ImlnJstr 

other p'son Ol er. clavming in, bv, 

r him. them, or any of them, in ft concerning an 

Itc of Robert Tucks in New England (dc i. ordered bv 

rt Tuck in England, son of Robert Tuck in New 

!. ,V likew Willi: Tuck doth hereby 

P' ,v W deliver up to sd Samborne & Sherborne all 

Boulter hath. & ever had, of his concerning 

te: Aa also sd Willi: Tuck doth hereby acknowledg 

himselfe to haue received full satisffaccon from sd Samborne & sd 

Sherborne for n specified estate: sd Samborne being Ad- 

mini-trato r therof, & of every part and penny thereof doth hereby 

[uitt, exonerate ft diachai j Administrato', John Samborne, 

his heirs. Executo", Administrator, & assignes forever, as witness 



my hand & scale v' tenth day of Octob r in the ycare of o r Lord 
one thousand six hundred and sevcntv-tlirce. 

Will : Tucke \v lh a scale to it. 

Signed scaled & delivered This deed was acknowledged by 

in presence of Will : Tucke to bee his volentary 

John Bahsiiam act j* 25th of y* 12 mo: 1671 

John Ih BWR before mee 

Sam" Dalton Comiss'. 
Entered y* i2thOctob r : 1677. 

Admims i i:.\ ■inn's Settle \i i. \ 1 with John Tr< k. 

On the 25th day of February, 1673-4, John Sam- 
borne, as administrator of the estate of Robert Tuck, 
conveyed l>y deed to John Tuck, one of the heirs, 
certain trad- of land and commonage, which (to- 
gether with several article- of persona] property of 

Small Value) tin- latter accepted as a lull settlement 

of till his claim- against hi- grandfather Tuck's estate. 
The property conveyed i- described in the deed as 

follows, viz.: 

y' right to one share in all y e landc granted at y c nue plantaccin 
[New Plantation], being y* 3 d p rt of one hundred acres w Ul y* ap- 
purtenances therevnto belonging : And all y* right of one share 
in y c north division, being to y c quantity of 26 acres of land, 
more or lesse, as it is layd out in y e sd North division toward 
Pas-cattaqua : y e sd share of cofhonage w ,h all y c rights thervnto 

On receiving this deed, John Tuck gave to John 
Samborne, the administrator, the following acquit- 
tance : 

Know all men by these p r sents, y' I, John Tuck, of Hampton, 
in y e county of Norfolk in y e Collony of Massechusetts in New 
england, Carpenter, for & in consideration of certaine lands & 

\M» III- PK>< INK \\ 1 L9 


A solo <>f coy mi 

[sundry article* of pcr- 

k : in 



[of] w iuc vnt 

cquitt »v. dis- 

e, his hein & \dmin- 

rom nice, my beil ~. I \ < ! in i n i in 

til cue: 
ither, i ~6n 

herc\nto sett my ha: :6'* of ffebru. 

J [-4]- 

John T 'e to it. 

clivcrcd in p'scno 
Dalton Jun* 

•ui.ih Dalt T' littancc was owned I 

in Tuck, to he :6 ,k 

before mi friilY. 

En' I )ctob' 


Robert Tack, of Gorlston, having by his lawful 

attorney, William Tuck, sold hi- interest in the <-t;it»- 

of Robert Tuck. <1 -< d, t<> John Samborne and 

lerburne, tiny and their wives — daughter- <>i* 

sed — wen- the Bole <>wncr- of the estate 

remaining after John Tuck had received hi- -hare 


from the administrator; and these two men — each of 
then), undoubtedly, acting for himself and big wife — 
made the following 


An agreem' made y e fifth day of January one thousand six 
hundred iV seventy four between John Samborne scn r . of y' town 
of Hampton, Adm* to Robert Tuck of Hampton, dec 1 . iV fohn 
Sherborn sen*, of y* town of Portsmouth, part heire to y c estate 
of Robert Tuck. Imp', y' y' sd John Samborne shall make good 
to Henry Robie of Hampton y" cov' made between y* sd Robie & 
Samborne concerning y' howses & land y* sd Robie hath now y e 
possession off, w' 1 ' was of the estate of y e abouesd Robert Tuck 
deceased, as appears by a cov* made between sd Samborne & sd 
Robie more at large; wee say \' Bd Samborne shall make good 
y' sd cov 1 till \ r time cxprest in sd coven' shalbee compleated & 
expired, & to rcceiue to his own p'per vse w' rent shalbee due for 
y* same. 

(2) y° sd John Samborne. at y* end of y* terme exprest in sd 
coven', shall compel] v' sd Robie to fulfill his coven 1 in repaycr- 
ing y* howscs & fences & to make good all things y' belong to that 
part of \' estate in his hand according to sd coven'. 

(3) That y' sdjn Samborne shall, at y* end of sd terme ex- 
prest in sd covenant, deliver full tV quiet possession of all y* 
tencm* of bowses, land, & meadow exprest in sd coven', now in 
y* possession of Henry Robie, in good rcpayer & tenantablc as is 
exprest in sd coven' at large, unto John Sherborne aforesd, as his 
p*per right & interest in y e estate of Robert Tuck aforesd : As 
also one [share of] comonage belonging to sd Tenem' & about 
sixty or seventy acres of land att a place comonly called by y e 
name of y* new plantaoon in y c bounds of Hampton westward. 

(4) Or, iff any further trouble shall arise about y* estate 
aforesd from Rob' Tuck in England, sone to Robert Tuck aforesd, 
or any other : that then y" sd John Sherborne shall pay y c one 
halfe of y e charge 8c trouble therof. 

(5) Y* > l copp r &. all y* bruing vessells expressed in sd coven* 
& y* tables, bedsteads & all y c household goods y* belong to y e 
estate aforesd, now in y e possession of sd Robie, shall, at y c end 
of y* terme aforesd. be delivered to y" sd John Sherborne, y* sd 

\\I> 111- ]>!"-< IM> W I 21 



iil to tl 


John Shi ni 

it ii mboni John 

their nan intend, 

their beires, I Vdminii 

«Is bird A- intern! in- 

er up J 

enf mention hall in 

i : i nc it : 


n\- Ml 

No. 5. 
EDWARD < Robert >. b. in England (the time 
not known): emigrated with his parents and sisters; 
m. abonl 1648, Mary, dan. of Thomas Philbrick, Ben., 
who had -*tt li»l in Hampton not Ion-- before; and 
after his marriage, he probably continued to reside 
with hi- parents, or settled on some part of 1 1 i — fath- 
er's estate. lie died intestate, April <>. L652. 

I hildren: 

6. i. Edwajhd,' b. Sept. 8, 1649 ; d. young. He was living 

on the uth of Apri when a decree of court 

9 made for the distribution of his father's estate ; 
but di( re the nth of April. 166^. when a dc- 

cri Midfather's estate. 

-f-7. ii. John,' b. in i 1653. 


At the Hampton Court, 5: 8 mo. (Oct.): 1652, 
Mai'v Turk was appointed administratrix <»r the estate 
of her late husband, Edward Tuck, deceased. 

[nventorj of the estate of Edward Tuck, deceased, as sworn to 
b) John Cass, i | : ) mo. ( Jun< 53. >i — 10s — 6d. 

The real estate appraised, as follow-: 

The house and land adjoining, £14 os od 

I i-j acres fresh meadow, 9 — o — o 

10 " salt marsh, 2-10 — o 

I -'7-10 — o 

Salisbury Court, \ 1 ■. 2 mo. (April): 1653. 

It is ordered by this court, that the two children of Edward 
Tuck, of Hampton, late deceased, to win" Edward Tuck y* eldest 
& Jn° Tuck, ye youngest, shall haue out of their father's estate 
the full some [sum] of forty pound (forty marke to the- eldest A: 
a twentj marke to the young* tnd the say'd children shall 

haue, for part of \' forty pound, the house & all \' laud-, meadow 
a. upland & comonage exprest in the Inventory, and att the s;imc 
price as is ther wider the Aprisers hand-, viz : The house t V the 
land adioyning therevnto att fourteen pound, fower acres of Sresh 
marsh & a halfe att nine pound J tenn acres of salt marsh att two 
pound ten shillin monage att two pound & the other twelve 

pound in good younge cattle: to be prizd by two indifferent 
men ; The portions of y' s' 1 childeren shalbe delivered vnto y'" att 
if one and t\\ enty \ ears : 

The w iddow shall haue all y* rest of \' estate & the vse of y e 
say'* forty pound, y c childrcns portions vntill they come of age 
p'uided the mother bringe upp the childeren to write & read A. be 
att all other charges of their Educacon, and to putt in security to 

satisfac&on of this court, for the twelue pound before expressed, 
att Hampton court next ensuii 

The widow Mary Tuck married 2d, James Wall, 

* Mark, in Great Britain, a money of account equal to 13s. 4<L or two thirds of a 
pound. Hence John's portion was £13 6s. 8d., and Ed wai ._ 13s. 4d.; the first- 
born receiving a double portion by the law of primogeniture. 


.'t' Hampton, a ido^ i r, a h< it thai time 

i- on the house l"t Ij : li of I*" 1 '- it 

I cV By him she had two children, both daughters. 
He d Sh< outlived him, remaining 

his w idoa more than !• re. 1 1 hildren 1>_\ 

Jamea Wall a 

i . ! 

. in. It Mouli 

The children of I -1 Tuck appear to havt b< 

under their mother 9 the elder, who died in 

childl ;ill his death ; and the younger till he v 

pre nt i I trade. Shi probabj fulfilli 

the conditions of the court's d< 1 to the 

education of her children. 

About the time when John Tuck reach d his ma- 
jority, lir had a lawsuit with the administrator of his 

ite, which was tried tA the Salisbury 

mi of the county court, held April 8, 167 The 
nature of tin is Bhpwn, and the result of the 

trial given in the R >rds of the court, as follow 

i Tuck hcirc I Tuck of Hampton, dc- 

R Hamp- 

- A I m i 

bcrt Tuck before or at h th, noi 

R rt Tuck ath, did not. and have not 

fulf lice made 

rnto M ii v Philbrick, iter of Thomas Philbrick of Hamp- 

.' bee would giue & Hue upon [unto] 

ird Tuck. I J, who wis father to y° p'scnt plaintiff, 

y* one balfe of his to I Robert, had in Hampton, 

an encouragem', or Joynture for to moue 

r of y- >d plaintiff, to marrie w th 

y € sd Edward, y e plaintiff's father, after w' h p r mise, or encour- 


agem* y c sd Mary did marrie y e sd Edward. & therefore y c 
plaintiff, heire of y c sd Edward & Mary, accounts himselfe much 
damnified, in \' \' sd Robert's p r <>misc is not pTormed, & now 
sues for p'formance of y* sd covenantor p r misc of his grandfather, 
Robert Tuck, made before his, y c sd plaintiffs, father's marriage, 
by \' non-p r formance whereoff, both y 1 ' plaintiff iV his mother arc 
much damnified, & for all due & meet damages, after y° Evidences 
in the case were read in Court, cofhitted to y l ' Jurie <N: are now on 
file: Thejurie brought in their verdict & found for y*' plaintiff 
halfe J* land y' was Robert Tuck's then in being at y* marriage 
betweeu Bd ward Tuck & Mary Philbrick, as her name was before 
marriage, & COStS of Court : Allowed for costs 31b. 4s yd. 

Thomas llilhrick [son of Thomas Philbrick, Ben 1 deceased] 
engaged to Batisfie w 1 charges may he given unto y* defendent. 

The defendent appeals to v' next Court of Assistants. 

Tin- defendant John Samborn with Henry Green 
as Burety, gave bonds in the sum of 300 pounds ster- 
ling, to prosecute the appeal.* 

No. 7. 

JOHN* (Edward? ftobert), Deacon, born 1652; 

married 9: 11 mo: 1077 [9 Jan. L678], Bethia, daugh- 
ter of Morris and Sarah (Eastow) Hobbs, born in 

Hampton. 28: 12 mo: 1658 [28 Feb. 1059], died May 

29, 1738. Dea. Tuck died Jan. 4, 1742, aged 90. 


8. i. Bethia, 4 h. July 2S, 1682; d. July 25, 1755; m. Nov. 
4, 1703, John Marston, son of Ephraim and Abial 
(Sanborn) Marston, who was b. Dec. 17, 1680; d. 
Nov. 30, 1730. They had: 1. Bethia, b. Nov. 17, 
1704: m." Benjamin Johnson ; lived in Epping. 2. 

* I have endeavored to find the result of this appeal, but without success. Only 
one volume of the Records of the Court of Assistants has been preserved ; this b 
March 3, 1673—4. At my request, Charles W. Turtle, Esq., of Boston, examined this 
volume from its beginning to the close of tlic year 1675. There are cases from Nor- 
folk Co. tried at each term of this period, but this ease i.« not found. Mr. Tuttle 
thinks it must have been in a volume preceding the one cxamiued ; but of that volume 
there is no account. 

\\;> in- D ■ n i -. 

M tull 

I . b. 
ii. Mary/ b. J 


ii. h 

uicl ; <1. 1 
or to. i j I ' i • 

. in. P ! -I. 

hi u b. Feb. i :. 17:1 : d. 

20. 17:: : m. 

Hannah Butler; <1. Oct. ii, 1784. - *//. b. 

10. 1 7 . b. March 

'•.//;. b. June si, 1 1. John Wortfc -opt. 

■jrai'f.b. \ [ 7-9- 9- Phtbc, 

h 6, 17 
-Ail. 4 b. April 10. . Jona- 

than Dearborn, >"n of Henry and I (Batchel- 

dv :i, who :'V>i ; d. Jan. 

They had: 1. J-hn. h. April 2. 171S; 

m. bapman — 2 1. Miry Cawley; d. 

rch ::. 17 . £t*tJkt* 1 b.'Ncrv. 21. 17 19: d. 

unm. April 7. 3. Benjamin^ b. Oct. :}. 

:r : d. Sept. 10, 17:;. \. Hannah, b. March 
14. 1735 : d. July 12. 1815. 
\. vii. Epwaro. 4 b. Feb. 7, 1694-95. 
— f— 1 5 . viii. Jonathan, 4 b. Sept. it. 1697. 
-f-16. ix. John, 4 b. Aug. 23. 170:. 

Mr. Tuck owned a considerable quantity of real 

ate, and was to some extent engaged in the culti- 


vat ion of his Land. By trade, however, he was a car- 
penter. How largely he worked al his trade, does not 
appear. He invested capital in building mills, which 
in BOme instances he also operated. Possibly, he 

changed his employment somewhat from the ordinary 
business of a carpenter, working rather as a millwright. 
In some way. certainly, whatever it may have been, 
he became very much interested in building and own- 
ing mills. This fad rests not on tradition alone — the 
town records furnish ample proof. 

At a town meeting held on the 17th of September, 
!<>s(>, the following Note was passed: 

I'pon the motion of John Tuck to the Town, the 'town have 
acted 1>\ vote t>. grant to him Liberty to set up a grist and fulling 
mill upon Nilus River*, and to make convenient Dam or Dams 

for the same, provided he shall not draw down water to daninilie 
any man in their hay time, in any of their meadows that lay helow 
upon that river, upon the penaltic of one hundred pounds; and 
that the said mills he built and finished within two years after the 
date hereof; or otherwise this grant he yoid, and to remain to the 
town as formerly. 

Nilus River (or Brook) has it- principal sources in 
Alder Meadow, a large tract of springy land lying 
partly in Hampton, and partly in North Hampton, 
and runs easterly and southerly till it flows into Mea- 
dow Pond — a considerable body of water a little dis- 
tance back from the seashore. At the time of this 
grant, what is now the bed of the pond was a tract of 
wet land covered with grass and bushes, through 
which the river ran, and passed on into (or through) 
the Spring Marsh, retaining the same name. The 
pond was formed by an inundation of the sea, occa- 
sioned by a remarkably high tide, in February, 1724. 
The outlet of the pond now bears a different name. 

\\l> HIS D \i-wi-. 

M I'm k. baying built a grist-mill, probably found 
the supplj of irater insufficient lor the two mills .it 
the same dam, and thought it beat to build the fulling 
mill farther up the Nilus. II oordingl) asked per- 
mission from tin- town. Mini "ii the 1 1th of Nbvemb* 

hi- request having been considered, the follow- 
ing \ ote \\ .1- passed : 

mm where 
.1 I [am< '> ' \ ' " 
ful' 'h within t 

fter the date here ! And I Tuck] o full. 

;\c to the ToWDC ag.v 

The first of these dams (the one authorized in 16$ 
was built near the dividing line between the upland 
and the meadon lying inside of the beach-hfl] (now 
west of the pond). It occupied nearly the same Bite 
the dam «»n which " Leai in'- mill," built about sixty 
doh stands, a few rods above tin >k 

Road," leading to the North l"> h. The other dam, 
mted for a fulling mill in 1689, was 1 1 a mile 

or more farther up the Nilus. The fulling mill built 
there remained many \. pa, At length the mill v 
neglected, the dam went to ruin, and the fall was not 
am utilize<l till 1867, when a new dam was made. 
ami a sh b mill built and operated on the same -*ite, 
a little v f the highway leading from the school- 

house, in District No. 1. to Little River Villa- 
After Mr. Tuek had built his two nulls on separate 
dams, he still found that in some seasons there was an 
inadequate supply of water. The principal sources of 
^silus River, as already mentioned, were in Alder 
low, a large trad ot' Bpringy ground lying be- 


tween the "Twelve Shares" and the road leading from 
Hampton to Rye K four cornerB. w But the water from 
the springs in this meadow had another outlet besides 
the Nilus, running northerly into Little River near 
the (at present) lower Bawmill on that stream. By 
building a dam across this outlet, nearly all the water 

from the meadow would he turned into the Nilus, thus 
increasing considerably the water power at each of the 
mills below. 

There was still another way of enhancing the value 
of one of the mills, the grist-mill which was at some 
distance below the other. About fort} rods north of 
the "Nook" road are several springs — one of them a 

bountiful spring — from which flowed a stream often 

called the "Nook Kuu." the chief source of DoVs 
River, then a tributary of the Nilus, but now an inlet 
to the Meadow Pond. By building an inexpensive 
dam across the outlet of these springs, and digging a 
suitable ditch from some point above the dam to the 
mill pond at the gristmill, the water from the sprin 
might easily be turned into this pond, and thus the 
mill would be increased in value. A request to the 
town for permission to make these improvements was 
considered and acted upon at a meeting of the "free- 
holders and commoners/' Dec. 29, 1729, and the result 
recorded, as follow^: 

Granted unto John Tuck Liberty so far as the Town hath a 
[tight to grant, to turn the springs ncre whare Thomas Sleeper 

dwelt ; and also the springs v' are att Alder-meadow in [into] his 
pond where his Grist mill stands for the tarme [term] of twenty 
years, on condition the said Tuck improve all opportunity of 
Grinding the Town corn for the sixteenth part thereof, and that 
the said John Tuck shall Ingage for to grind three days in a week 
when there is waiter and after y* 20 years above mentioned aie 

\M» III- !>l SC'KXD \ v 



In. k availed himself of the liberty thi • n, 

■nd built the two dams needed. The one across the 
northern ontlel of Mder Meadon waa called (At litth 
tad although the dam itself baa long l>« en gone, 
,1,, tin that ?icinitj is -till called bj nun.. 
The locality when the other dam waa built ia non 
:i ( ,l > f-head The dam itself (-till in part 

kept ■ led (A -dam, 

i.l. r ..(* the Bible : and 

he read it through in course no less than tw< lv< turn 
1„- ••, 13th of February, 1677, and the 21st of 

May, 1715 aa app ira from his diary. Alter the 
ti, following < nil \ : 

IT* Bible 

thl ,c * 

John TVCKI. 

After each oi the different readings (with I Bingle 
i Kception) t> Tuch made an entry Btating the time 
of finishing, onpanying the statement with aome 
pae mii the Bible, The entry, after having 

id tin- eighth time, i- n aa a specimen : 

H., ; time of reading y* Bible 

th- "■ time holy biblt 

■ /" month, i 701. 
• Mv little children, these things I write unto -in not : 

Wee haue an aduocate with \" ffathei 
Christ] H 1. John, 2 chap, i* v. 

Under date of May 22, L715, he writea that he then 


began to read the Bible through for the thirteenth 
time, but does not remark further in regard to it. 

Mr. Tuck and his wife Bethia united with the 
church on t lie 28tb day of February, 1696-7, about 
seven weeks after their marriage. He was chosen a 
Deacon of the church, July L9, L715, in place ofDea. 
Samuel Dow, deceased, and held the office till death, 
more than twenty-seven year-. 

Dea. Tuck was highly esteemed both for his ability 
and his integrity, and he was often chosen to (ill ini- 
portanl offices in the town. He was a Selectman ten 
years, viz.: in L680, 'S:_\ 'S7, \ss, '!U, '<)H ; L700, '11, 16, 
'17. dul\ 5, 1711. In- was chosen Town Clerk to fill a 
vacancy occasioned by the death of Dea. Samuel 
D<>\\. and was retained in the office till March 1<». 
1730, about fifteen years and eight months. He \\;i- 
twice elected a Deputy to represent the town in the 
Genera] Assembly of the province; yet the time of 
bis actual service as a member was in each case very 
brief. He was first chosen for the assembly begun 
and holden at New Castle on the 16th of September, 
1 <>!)<;. The assembly met at the same place by ad- 
journment <>n the 19th, and in Hampton by proroga- 
tion on the 22nd, and by adjournments on the 23d 
and 24th of the same month. On the last of these 
day- tlie assembly was dissolved by Lt. Gov. Usher, 
alter having been in session only five day-. 

It d<n- not appear that Dea. Tuck was again eho- 
sen to represent the town in the General Assembly at 
any time during the next twenty years. He was a 
member of the assembly whose first meeting' was held 
in Portsmouth on the 13th of May, 1717. The other 
members from Hampton were Col. Joseph Smith and 
Maj. Peter Weare. 


Samuel Shute was th< rnor of Massachusetts 

and N«\\ Hampshire, having his residence in Boston. 

\ _ in was lieutenant ernor of \< -u 

Hampshire. Gov. Shote \\;i- present and presid 

at tin council-board during 1 1 »* ■ session of the ( leneral 

Assembly, which lasted only seven days. < )n the 

th of May he prorogued tin nM\ :.. the 24th 

of September following, and soon after returned to 
B ston. 

Tli G il Assembly met at the appointed time, 
9 ptember 24th, the lieutenant nor presiding 

the council-board. II 1 the council that Gov. 

Shute had directed him to prorogue tli mbly to 

the second day of the f"ll"\\ ing month. He then Bent 
forth* i R presentatives to go up to the coun- 

cil chamber : but instead of / tn- 

bly, as G Shute had di !. he du /it. A- 

on< It of this impolitic act, I >• Ik and his 

colleaj (the other deputies from Hampton) w< 
involved in troubl 

It appears that before this there had been a differ- 
ence of opinion, and probably some discussion — not 
to use the harsher term contention — between the gover- 
nor and the lieutenant governor, as to the power of 
the latter, and the manner in which it was to be used 
when the former was in Massachusetts. Gov. Shute 

imed, that after he had published his commission 
in each government, and been qualified by taking the 

the prescribed, he held the power of governing both 
provinces, when he was in either, or, as he averred, 
whenever he was in America ; but when he was out 
of New Hampshire hi> orders were to be carried into 
effect by the lieutenant governor. Lt Gov. Vaughan 


held that whenever the governor was out of Xew 
Hampshire, the powers of government in this pro- 
vince vested wholly in himself, and that he became 
governor, defacto. 

WTien Gov. Shute learned that his order to the 
lieutenant governor to prorogue the General Assem- 
bly to the second day of October had been disregard- 
ed, he appears to have given notice that the assembly 
would meet on that day, notwithstanding it-- dissolu- 
tion 1>\ Lt. ( iov. Vaughan. At the time appointed, the 
council met, Gov. Shute being present and presiding. 
All the tnembers of the lower house also met, except 
the three from Hampton. These, whatever they may 
have thought of the policy of the lieutenant governor, 
held that, in dissolving the General Assembly he had 
not transcended the power vested in him, and conse- 
quently that the dissolution was B valid and final act. 
Holding such views, they considered themselves as 
no longer representatives of their town, and that they 
could become such only by a new election. These 
views they appear to have made known, in an infor- 
mal way. to those gentlemen with whom they had 
been associated in the assembly. 

The speaker of the house gave notice to the gov- 
ernor and council of the absence of Dea. Tuek and 
his colleagues, and of their refusal to sit as members 
of the house unless there should be a new election in 
all the towns. The house also passed a vote and sent 
it up to the council, requesting the governor to send 
a precept to Hampton for assembly men to be chosen 
instead of Dea. Tuck and his colleagues, who had 
refused to serve. 

Such a precept was accordingly sent to Hampton; 

AND III- 1 M» \\ I 

a town meeting was held tnd the same p< rsons w< 

again chosen t<> n -j>n -cnl the tOWD ; And I VOte H ••\|>rr—.in^ tlif \i« w - of the freeholders of tin- 
town relative t>> the Bubject An attested copj 
tlii— vote u.i- the next daj eenl to th< II - I B 
presentatives, and with it another pa] gned by 

D Tuck and hi- colh in th<- assembly d 

I \ m. and addressed to the 

otlemen with whom they had been iated 

representatii i s. 


At i I fall mccr reehold Ham] 

the ~t 1-. after fa 'he 

Voted That whereas V town 

■hn Tuck our 
Re; tt in y* late Genera mbly,whi \ m- 

a- havi- I m precept from 1 tllency 

^hutc, for a new choice to j mbly, dismisl 

' ; In answer to which n tf j K pn - ntative* of 

our Town the wh ! wee humbly 

declare W4 mbly men with such 

as are not legally ch malirle 

Vera Copia 

Teat Jn Ti 

Town Clerk. 

The pap< ^ned by the representatives dismissed 
words following: 


Pro : N. Ilamp'. 

T> the members of the late House of Representatives for said 

Province : 

Gent", — The words in the King's Commission to His Excel- 
lency Col. Shute appears to us very plain (viz :), that when the 


Gov r is absent out of the Province, then his Hon' the Lt. Gov r is 
authorized and impowercd to execute the powers contained there- 
in untill y c Govern" return into said Province : Now it is most 
certain y" Gov' was not in this Province the 24 th day of Septemb* 
last past, when the Lt. Gov* dissolved the Genl. Assembly. 

Gent", — Were there any room to dispute y° legality of the dis- 
solution, and it should appear as illegal, vet sure notwithstanding 
that inasmuch as there was no adjowrnm' of the house, you must 
necessarily as such cease to be; & in our opinion cannot w"'out 
dishonour to the Crown, imposition on the people and danger to 
y'selves be capable of acting again, w"'out a new election & new 
qualifications of the whole house; So that we, the subscribers, 
being now chosen by his Excellency y e Gov" p r cept. thereby im- 
plicitly confirming our opinion, that you are not looked upon as 
a House of Representatives — We count it not safe for us to act 
w" 1 you as you were on y' 24 of Sept. last dissolved, untill new- 
elected and cjualifycd legally. 

Sbr. 7 th , 171 7. Gent", We subscribe o'selves y* hum : serv", 

Jos. Smith, 
Peter Wear, 
Jn° Tuck. 

Both of these papers were sent up from the lower 
house to the governor and council, by whom they 
were taken into consideration, and it was ordered that 
Messrs. Smith, Wear and Tuck should appear before 
them and be examined separately in regard to the 
paper by them subscribed. This was done accord- 
ingly, and the three men having been examined sepa- 
rately were allowed to retire. In the afternoon ses- 
sion, " His Excellency the Gov 1 " and Councill having 
considered " the case, again rt ordered that they be 
brought to the Councill board." On their appearance 
there, the following vote of council was read to them : 


Whereas, a libel has been drawn up and signed by Joseph 
Smith and Peter Wear, Esqs. and Deacon Jn° Tuck, w ch was 

\\T> BIS DM8 i \i>\\ i 

in a pub! iik m sppoinl 

cr me in the room of the ph 

tii \ Peter W , D ruck, who 

libel falsely insinuate ; but 
?] they themselves ret tt in a 

md \\h< !s sent 

- sent I i uncill, wh 

lined the m.itf> 
V tc i. I' it the i* libel ret 1 

tumult in I N \ Hamp* ; 'he 

Smith, Peter Wear, E . \ I>< tc »n J 
enter inl four hundi 

• shall I ag" them, in relation te matte 

mmmooed to apj 

thi mcill. and to ' 


Rich 1 Wai.orov, Cler. Coo. 
8*8". 1717. 

The shcritVtook bonds of them accordingly. 

NO. 14. 

EDWARD 4 (John, 1 Edward, Robert), born Feb- 
ruary 7, 1''>'.M 5 ; married November 24, L720, Sarah, 
ghter of Samuel and Mercy (Batchelder) Dear- 
born, of Hampton, l><»ni June 17, 1699. He wae 
carpenter ; settled where Samuel Parsona Tucke, his 
indson, lives, in Kensington, and continued 
t<> reside there till the c1<>m of life. He <lic<l June 
7. 177"_\ Hici wife died January 15, 17.~,<). 

Children : 

17. i. Sarah. 5 b. Aug. 4. 172a; m. Nathaniel Prescott, 

mpsire this statement with the following extract from the Journal of the 

" 1717 Whereas Coll. Joseph Smith, Major Peter Weare & Mr. Jn«. Tuck 

art - hi* Hon 

Excellency be Requested to i-«ue forth hi? Precept to supply y« 

Josh. Peirce, Clerk." 


Feb. 4, 1742 ; d. in 1S05, »*■ 83- I Icr husband was 
1). July 25, 1 715, d. in 1 791, 83t. 76. Residence in 
Brentwood. They had: 1. Nathan, 1). April 22, 
1743; d. young. 2. Sarah, b. Nov. 24, 1745; d. 
unm. in 1S20, x. 74. 3. John, b. Dec. 16, 1747. 
4. Nathaniel, b. Aug. 1 6, 1750. 5. Jid-juard, b. 
Alii;. 6, 1755 ; a soldier in the Revolution ; d. num. 

6. Samuel, m. widow Sarah (Rnndlett) Drake. 

7. Jeremiah, b. June 3, 1760; twice married ; had 
ten children. 

iS. ii. Bi iiiia/' b. June, 1723; m. Benjamin Veasey : d. 
Dec. 13, 1S02. They had : 1. Jonathan. 2. Jere- 
miah. 3. Mary. 4. Sarah. 

19. iii. Mercy,* b. June 20, 1724; m. Mr. Batchelder ; d. 

April 1, 1S06. 

20. iv. Edward,* b. Aug. 6, 1726; d. unm. 174S. 

21. v. MARY,* b. April 19, 1730; d. unm. March 2, 1S10. 
\i. BlIZABBTH,' 1». fan. 22, 1732; d. unm. 

23. vii. Hannah,' b. Dec. 11. 1733; m. Maj. John Lane, of 
Kensington, it being his second marriage. She d. 
without issue. 

-{-24. viii. John, 4 b. July 2S, 1736. 
-f--5- ix. SAMUEL,' b. .Sept. 13, 173S. 

26. x. Jbrbmiah,' b. Nov. 17, 1740; d. Sept. 174S. 
+ 27. xi. Jesse,* b. Jan. 16, 1743. 

No. 15. 

JONATHAN 4 (John, 2 Edward? Robert'), Dea- 
con ; born September 11, 1697 ; married February 22, 
1721, Tabitha, daughter of Benjamin and Sarah 
(Borden) Towle, of Hampton, born May 1, 1097. 
Dea. Tuck was a farmer and miller; resided on the 
paternal homestead; died February 3, 1781. His wife 
died August 12, 1766. 

Children : 

-j-28. i. John, b. Dec. 15, 1721. 

29. ii. Bethia, 6 b. March 17, 1723; m. ist. March iS, 1742, 

.v\n in- i sn w rs. 3*1 


w m ' in 1 1 imp- 

ild, I ' ' 

'. i 

; ' 
G.i ipton. II 

•led in K rctut ton in 

he (I. Mr. t. 17: They 

t. ah. bapt Feb. it, i;;o. 

i. 17 

r 7 ; } . 
b.Julj *her 

il;. t;p. He whs b. J They had J 

l . . I '■■'. ■ 

Deo 1 6, 175a 3. 7'.' apt July 

17;;. 4. .1/ r>t. June 6, 1756. 5. SmMM*i t 

bapt July 13, 17 

v. Jon \t . M iv : , ; <1. \->n-\ 

vi. Sarah,' bapt. May 1 >; cLyounf 

1. vii. SAMUEL," b. M.irch 20. 173I. 

-. . Anir, \n ."' bapt J ; -. . : 7 ; j : .1. M.i y 30, 17 

B ut/ bapt Oct. 10. 
x. Tahitim \pril 15. 1739; m. Nor. 27, 1760, 

Philemon Blake. 

Mr. Tuck and hifl wife Tabitha were admitted to 
the church May 24, 1741, and February 17. 1742, he 
waa chosen Deacon as successor t>> hi- father, who had 
died a lew weeks before, and lie held the office till 
death, almost thirty-nine years. He waa a Selectman 
eight years, 17:U. ".V.K '42, '46, '48, 153, *<U. '65 : waa 
twice chosen to represent the town in the General 
Ass< mbly — the first time February 12, 17.~>.'>. for some- 
what more than tw<> years, to fill a vacancy; the sec- 


ond time for the term of three years, the length of 
time for which representatives were then chosen. 

Dea, Tu<-k was a well-informed and influential man. 
Il>- is said to have been distinguished for hie exten- 
sive and remarkably accurate geographical know- 
Ledge. He was also noted for his eccentricities. Hav- 
ing inherited, besides the paternal homestead and 
other real estate, the grist-mill on Nllus Brook, built 
\>\ his lather many years before, he was himself the 
miller. The mill was aboul two miles anda half from 
his residence as the road- then were. He owned a 
white horse, which is said to have grown old in his 
service, and which was well known to all the people 
living along the route This horse he was accustomed 
to take with him, day after day, as be wen! to the 
mill, not ordinarily to avoid the fatigue of walk- 
ing, for he Beldom rode, but to be used as a pack- 
horse to carry upon it- back the bags of corn and 
grain that the people wished to Bend to the mill, and 

to take hack the meal to the several owner- on his 
way home. This service was performed gratuitously, 
and was a great accommodation to the people. 

There wen' times, however — not perhaps very fre- 
quent — when he would not thus accommodate, nor 
even deign to notice any one as he passed to his mill. 
When the "odd lit" was on him he seemed oblivious 
of every thing around him. The people perceived it 
almost intuitively, and at such times asked no favors. 
It is a tradition concerning him that women, wishing 
to send a small bag of grain to the mill, were accus- 
tomed to go to their doors and watch his approach, 
being able to tell by his gait whether or not he had a 
" Tuck spell." If he had, they shut their doors with- 
out a word; if not, they easily obtained a favor. 

\\i» in- i>r-< r\i> \m ■-. 39 

1 1 \'w< k w.i- a man of mark in the town, as has 
been I, and with his father filled continuously 

for shout Bixty-seven years, the office of deacon, 

which in tho-e day* was in \t in dignitj to thai of the 

minister; and as, during those years, Revs Nathan- 
iel Gookin, Ward Cotton and Ebenezer Thayer, all 
able men, were mini of the place, there can be do 

question that these tw >na in their day were 

highlj med by the people. 

I is traditional in Hampton thai a somewhat sin- 
gular plan was agreed upon bj I* Jonathan Tuck 
and k< \ . Ward Cotton, his pastor, for checking the 
latter, who was a \ table man, whenever he 

might be (as sometimes happened bo worked np in 
preaching that his fervor was liable t<» !>«• mistaken 
for anger. To show the plan clearly it should l>«- 
stated that it was customary for the deacons of the 
church to occupy, during the hours of religious ser- 
vice, a pew or seal known a- the deacons 1 Beat, direct- 
ly in front of the pulpit, but much below it. where 

they sal facing the congregation. The plan was for 
Dea. Tuck, whenever lie found the pastor becoming 
ton much excited, to strike hi- -h<>e against the wall 
of the pew in front of him. The -iirnal. when given, 
never failed to produce the effect intended. 

No. 16. 
JOIIX' (John? Edward* Roberf), clergyman; 
born August 23, 1702; graduated at Harvard College, 
L723 : married November i2* ». 1721. Mary, daughter 
of Dr. Benjamin and Fram Sherburne) Dole, of 

Hampton, born March 30, 1705. 
Children : 

i. John,' 1 b. July, 1726: d. April 29. 1729. 


39. ii. (a dan.), b. Feb. 21, 1729; d. on the 23d of the 

same month. 

40. iii. Benjamin/ bapt. April 5, 1731 ; d. young. 

41. iv. Love,* m. Mr. Muchamore, <-t" York, Me. 

42. v. Mary, 6 m. Mi. Walton. 
-}~43- vi. John/ b. Aug. 1, 1740. 

Mi-. Tuck, having graduated in 172.'), studied for 
the ministry, but under whose instruction I am no! 
informed. I think, however, I do doI hazard much 
in suggesting thai he was probably guided in his the- 
ological studies by the sound judgment and the wise 
counsels of Rev. Nathaniel Gookin, the talented, 
judicious and beloved pastor of the church in his 
native town, than whom it would have been difficult 
t<» liud a more competent instructor. Under his min- 
istry he had grown uji from early boyhood; of Ins 
church Mr. Tuck's parents were members more than 
a quarter of a century, and his father during many 
\ ears an officer. 

I have noi ascertained how early Mr. Tuck began 
his ministry. In 1729 he was engaged in preaching 
in Chester, X. II., a place then recently settled; and 
on the 10th of June, at a meeting of the proprietors, 
it was Voted : " That Mr. John Tuck, of Hampton, 
is chosen to settle w th y e Inhabitants of Chester in y e 
work of y e Mini-try." It was also voted that "120 
Pounds be liaised for y e support of y e Gospel Minis- 
try by y c Inhabitants and prop" [proprietors] accord- 
ing to their settlement for five years ensuing, and 
then be Raised as the law directs." 

A committee was chosen to communicate the votes 
to Mr. Tuck, and invite him to the work of the min- 
istry in Chester. The committee having performed 

\M» ill- Dl 9CEKD VSTS. I 1 

tlu> duties :i»-i-nt d t lu in. received from Mr. Tucfe the 
following r.j.|\ : 


' met at C<///. li'/n- 

e's in Hampton: 


Wbei ' the freeholders of the t I I >i<l 

vitc D1C I m D Of 

tllCNC I 

I wi-h dement in I 

good t m 

Ymr Ham* Scr rt 

I T 

The proprietors at their meeting at Capt Win- 

uune d ' " Voted, Mr. John Tack be paid 

thirty shillings per Sabbath for 14 Sabbaths last past."* 

In bis communication t<> the proprietors of Ch 

. it may be noticed thai Mr. Tuck -imply stal 
thai he declines their call M for weighty reasons." It 
appears to me nol improbable that bis acquaintance 
with some of the inhabitants of the Isles of Shoals, 
and hi> knowledge of the spiritual wants of that peo- 
ple, may have led him t<> regard it as hi- duty t<> de- 
vote bi> time and his energies to the improvemenl of 
their social and religious condition ; and thai this 

tse of duty may have been one of those "weighty 
reasoi r>< this as it may, we find him not long 

afterward laboring among the people of the islands 
as their minister, and hi> ministry among them con- 
tinued till the close of life. 

I>les of Shoal he name given to a cluster of 

* See OhM 'l BfctSty of Chester, N. H. 


small islands, seven or eight in number, lying in the 
Atlantic ocean, ten or twelve miles from 1 lampion 
Beach, in a direction a little north of east. They con- 
sist mainly of rock, covered in many places with a 
thin coat of earth, though there is but little soil fit for 
cultivation. These islands were discovered in 161 1 
by Capt John Smith, who named them :t Smith's 
Isles," in honor of himself; but that name was not 
long retained, and at an early date they began to be 
called as they now are, Esles oi Shoals, or, in a fami- 
lial- way, "The Shoals." 

When discovered these islands had a very inhos- 
pitable appearance, and they would probably have 
long remained uninhabited, had it not been for the 
facilities that they afforded for carrying on success- 
fully the fishing business. These advantages were 

readily seen, and they attracted settlers at a mty 
early period j and for more than a century the islands 
had a population of from three hundred to six hun- 
dred people. A meeting-house i- said to have been 
built on Hog Island,* the largest of the group, as early 
as 1641. A meeting-house was built on Star Island 
early in the eighteenth century. The latter island, 
together with White Island, Londoners, and a part 
of Cedar Island, lies in Xew r Hampshire, and was in- 
corporated as a town, December 24, 1715. 

Several men had from time to time performed min- 
isterial labor on these islands, but no one of them 
had been a pastor of the church before the year 1732. 
In the summer of that year, Mr. John Tuck, having 
received and accepted a call, was on the 26th of July 

* Now called Applcdore. 

\\D ill- l>i -< END w i !•"» 

gularly installed pastor of the church ;it < ; « >-| .« .it . 
I; .1 Pitch, of Portsmouth, preached the or- 

dination sermon from Matting 1: 19 "I will make 

iu fishers of men." Bis salary \\;i- I'll" ;i year. 
1 1 E 50 towards a honm 

M . Pack labored among hi- people not onlj ae I 
minister of th ipel, bnl as their physician. <>n<- 

iter Bays of bim : " He was med a good man 

ami a devoted minister.' 1 \l< \ . Jonathan French, 1 > 1 1 . 
of North Hampton, writes in relation to him : r It is 

I that Mr. Tm kr was furnished with i large libra- 
ry, and was, notwithstanding bis isolated situation, 
extensively acquainted with the affaira of bis tunes." 

Mi. 1 , It's views In regard t«> th< G it Awaken- 
ing in the time of Whitfield are given in i commu- 
nication from bim t<> a convention of ministers assem- 
bled in Boston in -July, 1743, t<» consider the subject 
1 [e writes : 

ridence is now sending sickness into my f.imily. so that I 
cannot be in this week; I therefore tend my thoughts in 

writing. T ackn je the work in this land to he a 1 

k of God : and I believe it is the duty of Christ's ministers to 
i open, conjunct testimony unto it. We have a revival of 
religion among us. I I eg your prayers for my family, my people 
and myself. I am with all due regards, 

Y>>ur humble servant. 

Gosport, July 4. 17: 

Mr. Tuck died August 12, 177... set. 70 years, 11 
months and 9 days {not 72, as in the inscription on 
his monument), and was buried on Star Island (Gos- 
port). A monumental slab of freestone was erected 


to his memory in 1800, on which is the following 
inscription : 


are the remains of the 

Rev. John Tuck, A.M. 

lie graduated at Harvard 

College) A.D. 1723 — was ordained 

here July 26, 1732, 

and died August 12, 1773, 

AL. 72. 

He was affable and polite in his manners; 

amiable in his disposition ; 

of great Piety and Integrity; 

given to hospitality ; 

Diligent & faithful in his pastoral 

office, well learned in History & 

Geography as well as general 

Science & a careful Physician 

both to the bodies and 

The souls of 

his people. 

No. 24. 
JOHN" 5 {Edward? John? Edward? liobert 1 ), Cap- 
tain, born July 28, 1736; married 1st, Mary, daugh- 
ter of Dea. Jonathan and Sarah ("Weare) Dow, of 
Kensington. She was born January 27, 1732, and 
died not long after the birth of her first and only 
child. He married, 2d, January 4, 1764, Susan Smith, 
who died April G, 1815. Capt. Tuck died September 
0, 1S0G [or 1807].* lie was born in Kensington, but 
settled in Brentwood not far from the time of his mar- 
riage, on the lot upon which his grandson, Dea. C. S. 
Tuck, lives. 

* Records differ. 

AM) III- DF-« I SD WT.S. I~) 

Children : 

-f-; '• Nath \N." l>. N v. i- 

-f-4'>- i"i 

it. Svsan/ b. N<n . : ; 

I. S d * ithout 

mi." b. ^ m. Fi '. of 

49. vi. Hannah/ b. ; m, C rn. 

50. vii. B ch 16, 1817, John 

1 t'> 
rth Hampton, where he d. April :• 
bad one chi" ;«. b. .it Hampton, Feb. 19, 

main, I 
Ti ! her mother is living with then • nt- 

. in the house in which 
July, 1S77) in her ninety-second 

No. 25. 

SAMUEL 1 (Edward* Joh*} Edmmrdf Robert), 
born in Kensington, September 13, 1738; m. Decem- 
h 1762, Anna, daughter of John and Mary 1 

< Marston) Moulton, of Hampton, born June '_' I. 17 11 : 
bred a while in Kensington, bis native town; removed 
thence to Brentwood, tad bred <m the Gum next south 
of his brother John's; was 1 soldier in the war of the 
K volution, and died in the army, November 12. 1777. 
an. 9 Anna, bis widow, outlived him more than 

fifty-eight years, and died August 8, L836, set 92 
rs, 1 month, 3 da 

I hildren: 

■+•51. i. Edward,' b. Jan. 4. 1764. 
ii. Samuel,' b. April 6. 1765. 
+53- •>'• J OHN " Moulton.' b. Sept. 17. 1766. 

54. iv. Aura/ b. Sept. 25. 1768; m. April 7. 17S9. Rev. 


Cyrus Baldwin* ; resided in Fayette. Kennebec Co , 
Mc, where four of her brothers also settled. She 
d. Dec. 1S50. Her husband was b. Feb. 27, 1766, 
d. Nov. 8, 1S20. They had: 1. Anna, b. Dec. 
17, 1 7S9 ; m. John Judkins ; d. March 4, 1865. 
2. Fanny, b. Oct. 22, 1791 ; m. Jonathan Knowles; 
d. Sept. 1842. 3. Sally, b. May 4, 1793; m. Dan- 
iel Judkins; d. May <y, 1S65. 4. Cyrus, b. April 

22, 1795; m. Sylvia Philbrook, July, 1823. 5. Jay, 
b. April S, 1797; d. Dec. 16, 1797. 6. Joshua, b. 
Dec. 10, 1799; m. Sall\ B. Morrill, Jan. 9, 1825. 

7. Samuel, b. Nov. 4, 1803; m. Smith ; 

d. April 23. 1S66. 8. Nahum, b. Feb. 6, 1S06; m. 
Eli/a Small. 1832 ; d. June 9, 1S73. 9. James J/., 
b. April 14, 1S10; m. Ellen Small, March 9, 1834. 
55. v. Mary, 6 b. May 5, 1773; m. May 28, 1794, Daniel 
French, ofNorthwood; d. March 14, 1S47. Her 
husband d. Aug. 19, 1S54, set. 83. They had: 
1. Mary, b. April 28, 1795; m. John Nealley ; d. 
Aug. 4, 1822. 2. Anna, b. June 25, 1797; m. 
George C. Varney; d. Dec. 31, 1865. 3. Nahum, 
b. June 6, 1799; m. Nancy Currier; d. July 6, 1845. 
4. Samuel 'Juck, b. July 25, 1S01 ; m. Sarah F. 
JJlake; d. Feb. 23, 1S40. 5. Sarah Frances, b. 
Aug. 12, 1S03; m. 1 st, Hilton Pillsbury ; m. 2nd, 
Thompson T. Miller, Esq. 6. Daniel, b. Oct. 13, 
1S05 ; d. Oct. 21, 1805. 7. Hannah J.anc, b. 
Nov. 13, 1806; m. .William Barnes; d. March 9, 
1873. 8. Lavina F., b. Feb. 28, 181 1 ; m. Elisha 
Locke. 9. Ahnira, b. Feb. 28, 1S11 ; m. John 
Busby. Two last, twins. 

-f-56. vi. Jeremiah, 6 b. in 1774 or '75. 

4-57. vii. Jesse, 6 b. Dec. 5, 1776. 

58. viii. Sarah, 6 b. March 26, 1778; m. Nov. 27, 1806, Isaac 
Whittier, of Deerfield, N. H., b. Aug. 22, 1776, 
d. Sept. 19, 1S58 ; she d. Aug. 12, 1850. They 
had: 1. Anna, b. Sept. 20, 1807; m. Henry Mor- 
risson, and is now living (1877). 2 - Isaac, b. 

* Methodist, in the ministry about 20 yean. 

\\I» BOB DE84 END UTTS. 17 

line M. W ishburn ; d. 
s r«7, M 1 1 : 

in. ; •. \ i K. \ 

/'.. b. M.iv II, 

n B. 

K. Whitl 


No. 27. 
JESSE {Edward? Johnf Edwara\ E i,born 

• i\ L6, 1 T I - i : married March B, 1771. Hannah 
Garland, <>t" Hampton Kail-, born L746. Reaideu 
on the paternal estate in Kensington, Be died I 1 
nber 20, L826- she died Jane 26, Lfi 18, [ d 92. 

I hildivn: 

i. Sarah.* h. March I i. <>n the 

unm.. A 
O. ii. h ' ' 1 77 \. 

BOWAID, 1 lupt. April 35, 177; ; .!. on the boa 
unm.. Jan. :. 
i%. fiwvvn.' 1 ; m. Dec. I . Jeremiah 

Lane, of Hampton Falla i id marriage). 

They had: 1. Anthony A I12. 

I ' (14. 3. Ih'niah 

s rah. b. Feb. 26, 1818. V ie <1. M aj 


\ . Joseph ," b. Sept. (bapt 26) 17 
-j-64. vi. Jeremiah.' b. June 22, 1780. 

▼ii, Mary/ bapt. April 2;. 1 784; m. Luther D. Barter ; 
d. May 20, 182a, in Danvers, Mass. 
-f-66. viii. Samuel,' b. Nov. 20. 17 

No. 28. 
JOHN 1 ( Jonathan? John,* Edward?, Robert 1 ), horn 

Deeemlnr 15, 1721 : married July 12, 1744, Sarah, 
daughter of Jonathan and Mehetabel (Blake) God- 


1'ivy, of Hampton, and lived on the northerly part 

of his father's homestead. He died September 2G, 

1792. His wife was born May 20, 172."J, and died 

October 28, L813, ait. 88 years, 5 months. 


6y. i. Hannah, 6 b. May si, 1715 ; <1. the 25th of the same 
-f-6S. ii. John,' b. Oct. 4, 1746. 

69. iii. Abigail,' b. Dec. 30, 1749; »• July 2, 1772, Tho- 

mas Leavitt, son of Amos Leavitt, of Hampton 
Falls. He resided in Hampton where the late John 
Stacy Fowle lived, till late in life, when be sold Ids 
real estate and removed from that town. They had : 
1. Moses, b. Aug. 1774; m. Sarah Towle, and 
lived at the north beach in Hampton, where he d. 
Jan. 27, 1S46. 2. Thomas, m. Polly Batcheldor ; 
d. April 20, 1S17. 3. Mchctabel, bapt. Oct. 25, 
1 77""- 1- Jer e m iah J., bapt. Sept. 24, 1780. 
5. Sarah, bapt. Nov. 30, 17S3. 6. Betsey, bapt. 
March 15, 1789. 7. Love, bapt. June 10, 1792. 

70. iv. James, 6 bapt. Uec. 8, 1751 ; d. Oct. 30, 1753. 
-f-7 1, v - James,* bapt. June 16, 1754. 

72. vi. Jeremiah/' bapt. Oct. 31, 1756; d. at sea, unm. 

73. \ii. Mbhbtabrl,* bapt. July 29, 1759; d. Aug. 5, 1 761. 
7). viii. Sarah,* bapt. Dec. 13, 1761 ; m. Nathaniel Harden 

in 17S7; d. Sept. 21, 1S42. They lived in Hamp- 
ton and had : 1. Sarah, bapt. Oct. 25, 1789; d. 
unm. Oct. 11, 1S65. 2. Samuel, b. Nov. 11, 1792; 
m. Betsey Eaton, of Seabrook ; d. Jan. 5, 1877, a:t. 
S4. He w r as a soldier in the war of 181 2. 3. Na- 
thaiiicl, d. unm. Oct. 6, 1S70, a2t. 76. 4. Betsey, 
m. John Smart, of Exeter. 5. Jeremiah, was liv- 
ing in 1S75. 6. Susan, m. Charles Stow, of Lan- 
caster, Mass., and was living in 1S76. 

No. 30. 
BE^JAMIX' {Jonathan," John, 2 Edward? Rob- 
ert 1 ), b. July 29, 1724; m. 1st, December 7, 1719, 

\vi> his in -c F.\n wi 19 

9 rali. daughter of Jonathan and Rachi | < I ar- 

land. who WM DOTD M i\ 12, 1 7J.~», and died April 11, 

1764; married, 2d, Sarah, widow of James Leavitt 

and daughter of Shnbael Sanborn, who outlived her 
ond husband and was again married. Mr. Tack, 
ker his Becond marriage, lived on the estate of 1 

wife's former husband, near the Bridchill saw-mills, 

now the reeidi i I Walter L. I hral 

I Shildren: 

i. Ann \.' bft] ^ ; (!. unm. M 

bapt. Feb. 17. 17; j . d. in the army unm. 

iii. Racui.i,,' bapt. Oct. 3, 1; I. unm. 

iv. Tabitha.* bmpt July :<), 1759; d. unm. Sept. 29. 

I J. 2 m. 
v. IIwnmi.' bapt March 1, 1764 ; m.M 

fph Trench, of Seabrook, N. H. ; d. July 

• she died without issue, this branch of the 
Tuck family became extinct at the death of Tabitha 
in 1S40. 

No. 34. 
VMI'KI/ (Jonathan, 4 John, 9 Edward* Robert), 
born in Hampton, March '_'<>, 1731; married January 
17. 1754, Martha, daughter of Philemon and Lydia 
(Boulter) Blake, of Kensington, and settled where 
Charl< - EL Tuck, bis great-grandson, now lives in 
that town. He died in 1780. His wife was born 
May 15, 1733, d. in 1821, set. B8. She was one of the 
early members of the Congregational church in Ken- 
sington, and is said to have been " a woman of supe- 
rior worth and piety 



Children : 

So. i. Lvdia, 6 b. Aug. 19, 1754; d. July 17, 1760. 

Si. ii. Tabitha, 6 b. Feb. 27, 1756; d. July 9, 1760. 

82. iii. ABIGAIL, 1 b. March 2S, 1 75S ; m. Reuben Swaiuc, 
and lived in Northwood, N. II. lie was drowned 
in the prime of Life. 

S3, iv. BBTSEY,' 1). March 20, 1760; m. Ephraim Fellows, 
blacksmith, who was 1>. in Kensington, and after 
marriage lived in that town. Hampton and Exeter, 
and worked at his trade; was town clerk of Hamp- 
ton three years; d. in Exeter. She d. in the same 
town, Feb. 8, [843, ;ct. nearly S3 years. They had : 
1. Samuel, h. April 5, 17SS. 2. "Jeremiah, b. 
May 1, 1 791 ; grad. Bowdoin College 1S10; read 
Law. and was admitted to the Bar in 1813, but soon 
left the profession ; had some ability as a poet, and 
about 1S20 he- published a volume of his poems. 

3. Ephraim, b. Sept. 23, 1793; d. March iS, 1795. 

4. Ephraim, b. Nov. 13. 1795. 5. Polly, b. Jan. 
10, 179S. 

84. v. Lvdia, b. Sept. S, 1762 ; m. 1st, Sept. 17, 1780, Jon- 

athan Prescott, b. in Kensington, Feb. 21, 1759; 
removed to Gilmanton, N. II., where he d. June 4, 
1S13. She m. 2d. William Tilton, of Loudon, 
N. H. ; d. in Exeter. Me., Dec. 1843. Her child- 
ren were all by her first husband. They had : 
1. Royal, b. Feb. 17, 1782; lived in Maine; d. 
Aug. 31, 1845. 2 - Betsey-, b. Dec. 27, 1784; d. 
Sept. 15, 1S63. 3. George W., b. Aug. 1, 17S7 ; 
d. in Georgia, Jan. 30, 1839. 4- Martha, b. July 4, 
17S9; m. Jonathan Palmer. 5. Samuel, b. March 
29, 1 791 ; d. Jan. 10, 1S10. 6. Porter, b. Feb. 14, 
1793 ; d. in 1S27. 7. Lydia, b. April 5, 1795 ; m. 
Samuel G. Smith. 8. Brackett L., b. March 20, 

l 797- 9- y°hn H-i b- J ur >e J 8, 1799- 10. Mary, 
b. Oct. 9, 1S00; m. David Shepard. II. Frances, 
b. Feb. 4, 1803 ; m. Lemuel Clark. 

85. vi. Love, 6 b. Jan. 11, 1765; m. Francis B. Eastham, b. 

Aug. 18, 1763; d. Dec. 17, 1812. Their residence 

\\i> in- DB8I 51 

W.n . \ II I I //.- 

b. M ; m. , b. 17 

in he had 

children 1 -M. b 


/ ,f b, June it, I 4. < 

iblisher <>r 

: \ptil I. 

merchant, who d. in 1 

86. vii. Marti 

: mini, about 1 II. 

-f-SS. ix. 

b. Oct. '\ 1 7 7 f : m e/er 1' .of 

•1. in M >nmouf 

M t He had settled in that town 1 

;ncr soon after their 1 She d. in Le 

). They had : \. a child 
unnamed, b. Feb. 9, 1799; d. the same day. 

b. 13, 1801 ; m. Fanny 
liv-. I ' mouth. " . b. fune : }. 

1S03; m. Delia Blanchard 1 Mary Stickncy. b. 
June 20. 1S06 : m. David Fecker ; live- in K lvmond. 
^ H ; Fanny Sanborn, b. Feb. 9, 1S11; m. 
Timothy E Fogg; live- ;;i Lowiston. Me. 6. I 

■ Ward, b. A ; : resides in Monmouth, 

unmarried ) thaw, b. Sept. 

des in Monmouth, unmarried. 
90. xi. Tabitha/ b. I ''',',','■ '■ '•• Sept 16, 1796, Tere- 

-n>. by her fir^t hnstond, had: i. Harriet M. Gale, b. April 30, 

I?v her neood hn 
Chicago^; ii. Charles Barley (of Exeter); iii. Caroline 
. m. John Tyrrell. 

ham had children : Henry, Charles, Emily, 'William, Elizabeth 
and I 
I < 1 i. Janet H.. b. Feb. 15, 1819; ii. Francis C, b. 

pfa T. Gilman, 2d Hon. Charles 
. h. May m. Hon. Ansrnstns L. Sonic; v. 

I ; vi. William H., b. Sept. 3, 18-3-5 ; vii. Caroline, b. Oct. 
21.1 337. 

- A. BaatihOB Smith has one son : Dr. Charles G. (of Chicago), b. Jan. 


miah Sanborn, and lived in Kensington. They 
had: i. Fanny, b. Jan. 15, 1797. 2. Edward 
ycrcmiah, b. Nov. 1, 1799. 3. J'arher, b. Nov. 6, 
1S02. 4. Josiah Bartlctt, 1). June 1, 1 S04. 5. Har- 
riet, b. Nov. 22, 1S07. 6. Sherburne T., b. May 
6, 1S10. 7. Sophia, h. Nov. 13, 1812. 8. Martha, 
b. June iS, 1815. 9. Simon Rowe, b. Jan. 17, 
181S. 10. Jeremiah, b. Sept. 20, 1S20. 11. Han- 
son J.. 1). March 1, 1S25. 

No. 36. 
JONATHAN (Jonathan? John? Edward? Bob- 
o/ ; ), bapt. October 10, 1730; inherited one hall* of 
the paternal homestead, and occupied the south part 
of the dwelling-house. He married, 1st, October 30, 
1766, Betsey, daughter of, John ami Eflizabeth (Moul- 
ton) Batchelder. She was born September 1, 1742, 
died April 3, 1772, in her 30th year, lie married, 
2d, Huldah. daughter of John and Mary (Marston) 
Moulton. Mr. Tuck died July 20, 1780, jb. 43. His 
wife outlived him nearly forty-five years. She wns 
bom in Hampton, September 11, 1710; died in Par- 
sonslield, Me., February G, 1825, in her 7 ( .>th year. 

Children : 

91. i. Betty 6 (by his first wife), b. April S, 176S; m. 1st, 

July 15, 1792, Simeon Leavitt, then of Kensington, 

but afterward lived in Exeter; m. 2d, John Parker, 

of Exeter, an Englishman. She d. in Exeter. March 

15, 1S07, ae. 39. By her first husband she had: 

1. Nathaniel, b. in 1793 ; began to learn the cabi- 
net-maker's trade in Hampton, but gave it up and 
served on board a privateer in the war of 181 2. 

2. Betsey, b. Feb. 19, 1795; m. John Demcrritt, 
of Effingham, N. H. 3. Jonathan, was many 
years a bookseller in New York city. 4. Huldah, 
m. Samuel Huntress. By John Parker, her second 

\\D in- nrx i \n w I 

hu had three children : i. ( 

a. Art pi. 3. 731 

it. I"-! \n' 1 : \ hii n ift Huld 

1 1 b \*t b, .1 in. jo, 17, rried : wni 

the sea during 
the last ten \ life. He d. in S tho- 

thc West Indies, A | ftli 

v. Joa ie month and 

tlm after the d his 

No. «a 

JOHN {John* John} Edward, B lergy- 

man; born Angus! I, 171"; graduated at Barvard 
< L758; ordained pastor of the ( Songregationa] 

church in Epsom, N. II.. September 23, 17<il ; dis- 
missed in 1771. II started t<> j<»in the American 
army, but was taken with the small-pox and died of 
that disease in Salem, X. \ .. February 9, 1777 
Be married, March 1. 1762, Mary, daughter of \i 
9 nuel Parsons, of Bj «-. N. 1 1. 

I bildren: 

96. i. Mast,' b. March 24, 1763 ; m. Thomas Rand, of Rye, 

b. June 6. 1760. She d. March 17. 1 83 7:; 

her husband d. F ",9. They had: I. John 

Tuck. b. July 6, 1 791 ; ni. Betsey Dow. 2. Mary 
T. B~, b. March II, t 7- 1 ^ ; d. nnni. March ^. 1 

Samuel, b. Feb. 12. 1795: m. widow Currier ; 
d. March II, 1S75. 4. Florittda. b. April 4, 1801 ; 

d. unm. A 5- 1 b. in 1802, d. in 

infancy. 6. Thomas (school-master, merchant, 
hotel keeper), b. July 22. 1803; m. Sarah A. 
Brown; d. Jan. 2, 1S66. 7. Edzvard (merchant), 
b. Dec. 22. 1805 : m. Caroline Paul ; d. Nov. 18, 

S. S. Jcdcdiah (farmer and trader), b. Dec. 2, 
m. Eliza J. Yeaton. 


97- ii- (dau.), b. Dec. 30, 1764 : d. soon after birth. 

9S. iii. John, 6 1). Dec. .27, 1765; lost at sea, in the privateer 
ship America, during the war of the Revolution. 

-f-99. iv. Samubl Jones, 4 b. May 4, 1767. 
ioo. v. Love,* b. Sept. 23, 1768; tn. Feb. 13, 1794, Simeon 
Drake, of Pittsfield, \. II., b. June 16, 1764, d. 

Jan. 31. [834. She (1. Aug. 9, 1S37. They had: 

1. yohn Tuck, h. Dec. 29. 1794 : m, Olivia E. Slo- 
cum, of Troy, V Y 2. \faria Parsons, b. D 
j. 1796 j m. French Smith, of Gilmanton, N. 11. 
3. Samuel Gardner, the well-known antiquary and 

historian, h. in Pittsfield, Oct. 11. 1798; m. Louisa 
Klines; d. Jan. 14, 18751 in Boston, where he had 
long resided. 4. Josiah, b. March 13, [804; m, 
( lharine Kugler*, resided in Ohio. 5. Harriet 
Eliza, b I »< c. 10, 1815 ; m. Samuel W. Phelps. 

101. \i. Joseph, 1 b. Jul} 27, [77°» ''• in l &o°i m Liverpool, 

England, unm. 

102. vii. Richard, 6 b. March 27, 177a; lost at sea in 1790. 

103. viii. Abigail, 1 b. April 5. i--.\ \ m. March 4, 1800, Rev. 

Samuel ( i Bishop. 

No. 44. 
NATHAN (John* Edward* John: Edward* 
Robert), born November, 17(12: he married, 1st, 
Judith Smith, of Brentwood, who was the mother of 
his children. His residence was in Brentwood till 
late in life, when he removed to Kensington, where 
he married, 2d, widow Rhoda French. He died 
September 6, 1838. 


-{-104. i. Jonathan, 1 b. Oct. 1, 1791. 

-f-105. ii. Joshua Smith, 7 b. March 30, 1793. 

-f-106. iii. Nathaniel, 7 b. Jan. 1 795 . 

107. iv. Mary, 7 b. Nov. 1796; d. unm. about 1S20. 

10S. v. Nathan, 7 b. in 1S01 ; d. unm. about 1S20. 

\\1> HI- PI -( 1 \1>A\TS. 

No. 46. 

.I< >1I\ ,./ '.'./.',. / 

1> on; born March L9, 1767; married Rachel San- 

1... Brents 1. II remained on the homestead. 

On th. 9th daj of July, 1834 - h< \\.i- retaining 

in the field where Ik- had been al work, he died 
\.i\ suddenly, ool far swaj from his hons( I 
manj 3 • in he had be D »n •'!' the I 
ial ( 'him h. 

< hiMnn: 

IO <HV." ' . I 

no. if. II \nn vm." b. 1791 ; m. Daniel Smith, of Brei I 
in. iii. St ian, 1 b. April 1. Benjamin 1 

oj in Gilford, N. II. 

it:, iv. En 
-f-n.v v. Corrn 
1 1 j Mast/ 

. K \ ; m. h 

S, Tuck. They settled in Poplin il 
mont), and hail rive children. Sec list under her 
hi; ne« No. 1 

116. viii. Nancy. : d. unm. 

,-No. 51. 7 <- 

EDWARD 1 1 ■■'." / d, A John, Edward* 

/,' . D con; born January 1. 17'il: married 

tyember 29, 1785, Mercy, daughter of [srael and 
izabeth (Judkins) smith. <4' Poplin (Fremont), 
born February 5, 1768; bred on the paternal home- 
stead. He was a Deacon of the Baptist Church in 
Brentwood more than 60 years; died April 30, 1843. 
His widow died August 11. L849. 

( hfldren: 

-(-117. i. SaMUKI^ 1 h. Attg. 31. r 7 

11S. ii. Mercy, 7 b. Oct. 3, t 7^9 : 111. John Smith, of Brent- 


wood; d. June 14, 1S68. They had: 1. Mchet- 
abcl,h. Aug. 31, 1S07; d. Aug. 24, 1S15. 2. Ed- 
ward Tuck, b. July 16, 1S10; m. Lavina Langley. 

3. John, b. May 14, 1S12; m. Sally Wells. 

4. J loll is //., 1). May 21, 1S15 ; d. Nov. 9, 1S19. 

5. Charles C, b. Dec. 29, 1S1S; m. Sally Berry; 
d. Aug. 28, 1869. 6. Mehetabel J., b. Feb. 5, 
1 S ^ 1 ; in. Benjamin Bean. 7. George IV., h. July 
21, 1S28; 111. Laura Gordon. S. Mercy M., b. 
Feb. 15, 1 S3 1 ; d. Jan. 5, 1S33. 

-j-119. iii. Edward: 1). March 7, 1791. 

120. iv. Anna, 7 b. Jan. 29, 1793; m. Josiah Brown, of 

U rent wood, who d. April 22, 1877, ■*• ^7 v - 5 m - 
They had: 1. Lucinda M., b. Dec. 17, 1S12; 
in. Joseph Bowditcb, who d. in Fairfax, Vt., in 
1869. 2. Mary E.,h. April 11, 18 1 5. 3. A 7 ". W. 
D., b. Dec. 13, 1S16 ; m. Julia McWilkins. 

4. Harriet J., b. May 13, 1S19; m. J. J. Merrill. 

5. Joseph M., b. Feb. 24, 1821 ; twice married. 

6. Addison, b. Oct. 22, 1S23 ; twice married. 

7. Isaac A., b. Feb. 2S, 1826; m. Lucy A. San- 
born. 8. Julia Ann, b. Dec. 16, 1828 ; d. Aug. 
25, 1846. 9. Andrew J., b. March 25, 1831 ; m. 
Miranda Shaw. 10. Emily J., b. Aug. 24, 1834. 

121. v. Aaron, 7 b. Dec. 13, 1794; d. Jan. 13, 1795. 

122. vi. Susan, 7 b. Dec. 23, 1795; m. Dudley Lyford, May 

30, 1814; d. Jan. 15, 1849. They had: 1. Ase- 
j/ath. b. Oct. 11, 1S16; m. Othiel Fletcher, of 
Maiden, Mass. 2. Amelia, b. Sept. 14, 1818; 
m. B. F. Weymouth, of Corinna, Me. 3. Doro- 
thy, b. Nov. 12, 1S23 ; d. Sept. 2, 1826. 4. Frank- 
lin Blunt, b. Dec. iS, 1826; d. Dec. 18, 1841. 
5. Henry Washington, b. Oct. 9, 1830; d. Nov. 
7, 1841. 6. Susan Pratt, b. July 20, 1834; m. 
Ira Hylan, of Fremont, N. H. J. Edward Tuck, 
b. May 6, 1837; m - OUve A. James; resides in 
Georgetown, Mass. 

123. vii. Sally, 7 b. March 31, 1798; m. Dec. 1819, Caleb 

Smith, of Brentwood. They had: 1. Lucctta 
D., b. June 23, 1S21 ; m. Samuel A. Smith. 

\\n in- i m> w ; 57 

I ; in. B. F. 

1 5, 

J. .1. Jul] 

11, 1^;: : m. Joseph V .• I . 

P. l/.. b. I ' /'.. b. 

7. I i rilla C . 1 \ 
me B. G 

% iii. I- 

the horn 


Taw .April 

-j- 1 - 9. 

:. Lwim\." b. Jin on the homo* 

No. 52. 

9 \Mir.l. Edwardf John} Edwm 

/,' 1, born April 6, 1765, in Brentwood) married 

Jnly 19, 1795, Salrj Watson, born January 1, 177 

tied in Fayette, Kenneb ( runty, Maine. He 
wae I aptain in the militia : Justice of th< P 
and a member of the first Legislature <>f Blaine in 
1821. HediedJnrj 8, 1-1"; she died January 2, 

( hildren: 

;r. i. SAMUEL. 7 b. April 2. 1796. 

ii. Mary." b. Sept. 5. 1797: m. Nov. 17. 1S19, Reuben 
Crane: d. March 20. 1S66. 
Mose>. 7 b. March 25. 1799. 
X.wcv: b. Aug. 31, 1 So 1 ; d. July 3, 1S02. 
Betsey, 7 b. April 20,1803; m.Jan. J 7- 1S2S. Joseph 
W. C. 








136. vi. Nancy, 7 1>. March 28, 1806; m. June 10, 1S41, 
Henry Parker; d. Jan. 14, [859. 
— j— '37- v ''- Pakkku, 7 1). April j, [808. 

13S. viii. HSNRY D., 7 1). Oct. 29, [8x3 ; d. num. Nov. 24, 1832, 
in Lowell. M. 

No. 53. 
JOHN M. n (Samuel, 6 Edward, 4 John,' Edward? 
Robert 1 ) , born September L7, 1766 ; married Decem- 
ber 28, L790, Sarah Robie, and settled in Payette, 
Kennebec County, Maine; died April L, ISiT. ]Ii- 
wili' died December 13, I860. 


139. i. John,' b. Nov. n. [^91 ; m. Patty Stevens, March 

. 1815 : (1. April 18, 1S70. 

140. ii. SALLY, 1 1>. April n, 1793; ni. Elisha Lancaster; 

(1. Jan 20, 1S67. 

141. iii. Levi, 1 b. Oct. >8, 1795; tn. Betsey Tilley, 1S20. 

1 1 j. iv. Anna, 1 b.Jan. 30, 1798; m. Nov. 28, 1S16, Merrill 
Clough ; d. April 29. 1 

143. v. Polly, 1 twin of Betsey, 1 b, Sept. 24, 1799; m. June 

3, 1833, Jacob Tilton ; d. Nov. 16, 1S75. 

144. \i. Bi rsj 1 . T twin of Polly, 1 b. Sept. 2.}. 1799; m. 1S26, 

Hiram Jones. 
1 15. vii. Jonathan, 7 twin of Hannah, 7 b. Aug. 9, 1S04 ; d. 
unm. Aug. 15, 1S19. 

146. viii. Hannah. 7 twin of Jonathan, 1 b. Aug. 9, 1S04; d. 

unm. Aug. 3, 1819. 

No. 56. 
JEREMIAH (Samuel, 5 Edward, 4 John: Edward* 
Robert 1 ), born in Brentwood, in 177-i or J77.">; mar- 
ried Nancy Spiller, and settled in Fayette, Kennebec 
Comity, Maine; died December 20, 1843. 

Children : 

147. i. Samuel. 7 

\\n in- DB84 r\i> w ["8. 

: ' II.' 


No. 57. 
JESSE {So '. Edward* John} Edwa 
/; i, born in Brentwood, December 5, 1776; mar- 

ried in 1798, Dorothy Woodman, born Jannarj 
1777. and died Man h 29, L817. Mr. TncB died Sep- 
tember 1". L832. R side] in Payette, Kenneb 
< ounty, Main 

I iiildrvn: 

i. M \kn .' b. D (i. tram. Sept :. it 

-(-154. iii. Jon \ t n w." ' ■. \ 03. 

-f-155. iv. M 1 7. 1S09. 

himy March :;. 1828, Rett- 

O c. Jr. 

No. 60. 
JESSE Edward, 4 John, Edward* Rob- 

ert*), born in Kensington, N. II.. in 177:'» or 1771: 
baptized March 17. 1771 ; married, 1st, Nancy Wad- 
leigh, of Kensington. She waa born March 1. 1777. 
died January 6, L801. Be married, 2d, in 1802, Sally 
Watson, <>t' Payette, Kennebec Comity, Maine, the 
town in which he settled, and where he died May, 
1841, in hi- 68th year. Hifl widow died in 1862. 

I bildren: 

-f-i »• Moses Garland, 7 b. July 14. 1799. 

\\vcy, : b. Aug. 17. 1S04: m. John Woodworth in 

\\. He il. about 1S64. His widow is living 
1 i s 77> in Fayette. Thev had children : 1. Sarah, 
b. Aug. 11, 1834. 2. Am >>i, b. May 25. 1836. 


— f— 159. iii. Edward, 1 b. March 31, 1S06. 

160. iv. Hannah. 7 b. Sept i~ . 1S07: d. imni. in 1S35. 

161. v. Laura, 7 b. Aug. 10, 1S10; d. unm. in Manchester, 

N. II.. in 1S6S. 
-J-162. vi. Gborgb/ b. Jan. 25, 1S14. 

163. vii. Sakah, 7 b. July 1, 1S16; d. in infancy. 
16.}. viii. HARRIET, 1 1). Ike 3, 1S17; m. in 1S70, Capt. John 
Ilillicr, who has till recently followed the sea. 
The} reside in Easl Corinth, Me. 
-f-165. ix. Joseph, 7 b. Feb. iS. 1S20. 

No. 63. 

JOSEPH 1 (Jesse* Edward, 4 John," Edward* 

L'"h, /•/' ). horn in Kensington, N. II.. September ( bapt 

2), 17~s; married, 1>t, Morrill; married, 2d, 

Molly Batchelder, in L831. She was of Kensington, 
lie settled in Payette, Maine, and died without issue, 
February 14, 1856. 

No. 64. 
JEREMIAH 1 (Jesse* Edward, 4 John? Edward* 
Eoberf), born in Kensington, N". EL, June 22, 1780; 
married February 17, 1808, Ruth Woodman, of Can- 
dia, X. II., where she was born February 12, 1785. 
Their residence was in Fayette Kennebec County, 
Maine. She died July 4, 1855. He died November 
5, 1875, at the great age oi ( .>."> year-, 4£ month-. 


166. i. Jesse Garland. 7 b. Nov. 11, 1S08; d. unm. Aug. 

15, 1S43, in Marietta, 111. 

167. ii. Abigail, 7 b. May i'S, 1810; resides in Fayette, num. 

168. iii. Hannah (J., 7 b. July 31, 1S11 ; m. David Doe, of 

Augusta, Me. They afterwards lived in South 
Boston. Mass., and now (1S76) they reside in Pe- 
waukee, Wis. They have three children. 

169. iv. Elbridge G., 7 b. July 14, 1S15 ; m. Mrs. Jane Tux- 

\\i» ill- DEB4 i NDAKT8. ( '»1 

I L. < 



: I .' ' \ \ i 

jht childn 
i i ■ 

b. Maj S, b. 

//./ una h Florilla. hn 


■ s . k Jut V M 

-f-i; I \V UUtBH, 1 

\m \ v ' im J. "Mlir- 


h.ivc : I. An, it ■ 

(i He, 

M lu- 

atc of tl linary .it Kent's 

II II, M nc. 

No. 66. 
SAMUEL . Edward, 4 John* Edward,' Rob* 

, born November 20, 1786; resided in Kensinj 
ton, on' the homestead where he waa born; married 
Decembi 25, 1811, Martha, daughter of Jeremiah 
anil Lydia (Hill) She was bom in Kensington, 

\ mber 24, 1786; died July 16, 1862. II * is a 
farmer, but waa often employed aa an auctioneer, in 
Kensington and some <>f the ueighboring town-. He 
waa ■ remarkably tall man. being about six feel and 
a half in height Be died September 11, 1843, in his 
■ v. 

< IbUdren: 
— {— 174.- S muhl Parsons, 7 b. Aug. 26, 181s. 


175. ii. Sarah Dearborn, 1 b. June 17, 1816. 

176. iii. Maiiv Adams/ 1». April 10, 1S1S; d. unm. May 16, 

1860, at. 1 1 

177. iv. Anna Little,* b. May j^. i8aoj d. July 2.S, 1.H20. 

— f- 1 7N- v. Bbenezeb Franklin, 1 twinof Anna Little, 1 b. Feb. 
1'., 1822. 
179. vi. Anna Little,' twin of Ebenezer Franklin, 1 b. Feb. 
[822; (1. unm. Aug. i.'. 1853. 
-j-iSo. xu. Edward Prentice, 1 b. Aug. 31, 1825. 

No. 68. 
JOHN'"' (Join,: Jonathan? John? Edward, 9 Rob- 
erf), born in Hampton, October 4, 1740 ; married 
November 1 ( .', IT'JT, Elizabeth Cate, and lived on a 
part of the homestead, till about L800, when he re- 
moved t<> Parsonsfield, .Maine. Hi- children were all 
born and their births recorded in Hampton. 

( Ihildren: 

151. i. Deborah,* b. Oct. 20. 1768; m. Maj 2. 1792, }><- 

Beph Palmer, of Hampton, who was 1>. Oct. 14, 
1705. (1. June 25, 1832. Shed. April 17. 1 843. 
They bad: 1. Joseph, 1>. Oct. 11. 1792; m. Mir- 
iam L. Locke; (1. June 2.1. 1862. 2. Betsey, b. 
Nov. 3. 1795) 111- J ose ph Philbrick; d. Sept. j;, 
j s ^ 7 . 3. Marx. bapt. Aug. 25, 1799; d. Oct. 1, 
[803. 4. John, b. Dec. 21. 1802; m. Mary God- 
frey. 5. Polly. 1). May 22. 1806; m. Oliver 

152. ii. Sally. 7 b. Dec. 31 . 1771 ; m. John Brown, of Hamp- 

ton, who was b. Aug. 5. 1766, d. Nov. 25, 1S20.. 
Shed. March 13, 1S53. They had: 1. Simon, b. 
Oct. 7, 1799; m. 1st, Lucinda Batchelder ; m. 
2d, widow Lydia Marston ; m. 3d, widow Abigail 
K. Young. 2. Se-utall, b. June, 1S02 ; m. let, 
Nancy Blake ; m. 2d, Mary Ann Garland ; m. 3d, 
Hannah Johnson. He d. in Chester, N. H. 

153. iii. Betty, 7 b. June 12, 1775; d. June 30, 1775. 

wi> iii- ni -< i \i> \\ i 

h t. 17S0; in. William Knapp; 

li\ C VI 1. 

1 in. ! • d. 

in Hampl 

. \ II. J.-lis.' 

iii Id. 

1 \ . ' tanicl W 

Ma ni M m. I > > 


No. 71. 

.1 \mi> [John} Joy athanf John? Edward? Rob' 

. born in Hampton; baptized June 16, 1754 ; 

married Jannarj 7, 1781, Deborah, daughter of Elisha 

Moulton, and remained on the homestead. He died 

3, 1812. Sh< di< .1 April 2, 1840, eet 85, 

( hildren: 

-}-i i. ' i- 

I. H. Jai . unm. 

iii. Josiah,' lived in K gton ; shoemaker ; d. in i 

iv. Wir : 1 \m. . unm. 

1 in. 1st, •). John L. Sanborn. 

Hampton, iicr in the war of 1812, who died 

on 1 in Eastport. Me., in i She 

111. 2d, Joseph Hampton, who d. Feb. 

16, She aftei lived in Chelsea, 

Mast., where she died March. 1 869. By her t 
husband she had one child. Xancy Tuck, who m. 
Feb. 10. 1 irlea II. M tore, of Boston. 

." m. John Colby, of Boston. They left two 
1. yo/iu. b. about 1834, who is living in 
Boston. :. Ge rgv,b.about i s: ;7 : living in Chi- 

No. 88. 
JONATHAN r„nni: Jonathan* John," Ed- 

ward,* J,' ), tanner, currier and ahoemaker; born 


December 19, 1771 j he married May, 17 ( .>2, Dorothy, 
daughter of Jonathan Ladd Webster, of East Kings- 
ton, X. II., born November <>, 1 T< >*. >, died March 16, 
is it. Mr. Tuck died Maid. 3, L848. Residence on 
a pari of the homestead in Kensington. 
( Ihildren: 

196. i. Abigail/ b. Jan. 11. 1794-1 d. Nov. }, 1S01. 

197. ii. Betsey, 1 b. Dec. 1. 1796; d. unm. March 20, [852. 
iii. Sami ii.. 7 b. March 1, 1798; d. unm. in Concord, at 

the Asylum for the [nsane, July 15, 1866. 
-f-199. iv. Jonathan/ b. Aug. 13, 1799. 
-f-200. \. l'i 1:1.1. v. 7 b. June 24, 1801. • 

4-201. vi. 1 1 i.miv, 7 1). Jan. 16. 1S08. 

-J-202. vii. Jeremy Webster, 1 1>. Oct. S, 1S11. 

203. viii. MARY, 1 1». Nov. |. [81 4; m. Dec. 8, 1S3S, William 
Morrill, of Brentwood, N. II., who d. Nov. 7, 

[843. The residence of the family is now (1S77), 
in New York city. They had: 1. Catharine, 
b. Nov. 5, 1839. 2 - Marietta^ b. March 31, 1841, 
3. William Henry, b. Oct. 5 f 1S42 ; enlisted a 
private in Co. E, in the 2d Reg*t of X. H. Vol-, 
in the late war; was mustered June 3. [86l ; killed 
in battle at Williamsburg, Va., May 5, 1S62, at 
the age of 19 years, 7 mos. 

No. 92. 
JOSIAH 8 (Jonathan,* Jonathan, 4 John, 3 Edward? 
Robert?) , born in Hampton, April 3, 1773; married, 1st, 
Lovey Hilton, of Newmarket, horn on the same day 
as her husband. She had two children, and died in 
Hampton, November 4, 1803, being in her 31st year, 
lie married, 2d, January 27, 180G, Lydia, daughter of 
John and Catharine Shapley, of Portsmouth, born 
April 21, 1781, died January 23, 1827, in her 46th 
year. Married, 3d, Sarah Crockett, of Effingham, 
N. II. He lived in Hampton a while after his first 

\\n in- DW END kHTS. • 66 

marri removed t.> Parsons field, II after- 

ward lived in <- tepoii (Isles of Shoals), Portland, 
M. t and Portsmouth, \. II.. and had children born 
in several of these towns. Alter lii- third marriaj 
he lived in Effingham, where he died September 28, 
L866, art. 6 

( IhOdren: 

\Tii\\ II: I . 

;:. - 1. of 

\,'\vm.irkit, X. II.. and -!• in Mi:. 

2oG. iii. Josiah /) ; m. 

! in Charlestown, Mas*., where he died 
Tie had children, but I have no 

in GATHABU in Portlar March 

. <I. nnm. 
v. J'Mt\ Sn.\ b. in Portland. Much '^. l8lO; d. 

July i. 
vi. JAMSS Dai b. in Portland. March S, iSr: ; d. 

in Chai 
210. vii. Mary T\ne. t b. in 1' Vpril 19, 1S15 ; d. 

unm. in Boston, 
ill. viii. Eveline 7 (twin of Marv Tane t ), b. April 19, 1S15 ; 

d. unm. in Boston. 
312. i\. Lvpia A\\." . Feb. 21. 1^:0; m. Mr. Munroe, of 
Boston; d. leaving two sons, the elder of whom 
was killed in battle in the war of the rebellion. 

No. 94. 
\MT~EL 1 Jonathan,' Jonathan^ John. 1 'Edward} 
J,' , Captain, born September 18, 1778; married 

member 9, 1801, Abigail Carter, of Exeter, X. H., 

born March 1. 177o. He died October 12, 1860, ret. 

: his widow died March 21, 1863, ret. 88. His early 


year.- were passed in Hamilton, his native town. 
Daring the red of bis life he resided in Parsonsfieid, 

Me., whither he removed about the time when he 
attained his majority, and was chiefly engaged in 

Children : 

213. i. JiKiMiAii Moulton. 7 b. Oct. 17, 1S02; d. uniii. 
May 13, 1826. in his 24th year. 

-(-214. ii. Jonathan/ b. Dec. 2, 1805. 

4-215. iii. John- Carter, 7 b. March 28, 180S. 
-f-216. iv. James M., t b. July 15, 1S10. 
-f-217. v. Samuel, 1 1). Sept. 18, 1S13. 

No. 95. 
JOIIX r ' (Jonathan? Jonathan? John? Edward? 
Robert), horn August 23, 1780; married Betsey, 

daughter of Amos and Sarah (Xudd) Towle, of 
Hampton, who was born August 5, 17815, and died 
in Parsonsfield, Maine, on her birth-day, August 5, 
1800, act. 77. Mr. Tuck died very suddenly, April 
27, 1817. ;et. 0(3 years, 8 mos. and 1 days. They re- 
mained in Hampton several years alter their marriage, 
and their two eldest children were born there. In 
the spring of 1807 they removed to Parsonsfield, 
where Mr. Tuck's mother and some of her children 
had already settled, and there they resided till the 
close of life. Mr. Tuck's chief employment was 

Children : 

4-21S. i. Jonathan, 7 b. Sept. 21, 1S01. 

219. ii. Sarah, 7 b. Dec. 14, 1804; m. John Ilodgdon, of 
Effingham, N. H. She d. with consumption, Oct. 
8, 1829. They had: 1. Jo/in, b. in 1S24. 2. 
Amzi, b. in 1826 ; d. in childhood. 

\\i> in- mx i \i> \n ; 67 

';>. in P ; m. in 

18 the husband 

her .li irn, 

ani! hare w '• • b. in 

-f-2il . i O. 

v. M \r.v. T b. 0«t ' t I '»• : nicl 

Wi-in. . July 

Tin i . An i/im, in. 




No. 99. 

SAMUEL JONES' (Joh ' . Edward,' 

. born in Bpaom, N. 1 1.. M.i\ 1. L767 j married 
tuber 22, 1791, Judith, daughter of Uriah, Jr., 
and 9 Gardner, of Nantucket, Mass. She ¥. 
born June 21, 177:5. died January 8, L845. He died 
December 28, 1855. Mr. Tack, after baa marriaj 
lived in Boston ■ considerable time; removed to Bal- 
timore, Mil., in L817, bul returned in Ten years 
later he removed t<> Nantucket, and remained a resi- 
dent of that place till the close of life. He was r - 

rded as " a very worthy man. a gentleman of great 

spectabiliry/ " and bis wife was an estimable 

Children : 

::\. i. John/ b. Aug. 21. 1792 ; d. Sept. 16. 1792. 

. SALJLY ( 1 \rdner.' b. Aug. 19, 1793; m. March S, 
13, Artemaa Davis, son of Stephen and Martha 
(Tiles. hi) Davi-. of Roxburv. They had: I. .Sa- 
ra^ Elizabeth* b. Dec. 10, 1822 ; d. at Boston, 
April 10. 1S26. 2. Mary Susan, b. Aug. S. 1S24 ; 
d. at Boston. Aug. ». 3. Samuel Stephen, 

b. Nov. 25, 1625 ; m. Feb. 6, 1S66, Avis C, dau. 


of Alexander Swift. 4. Sarah Emelinc, b. Jan. 
2, 1829 ; d. in infancy at Brookline, Mass., Sept. 5, 

226. iii. John Gardner, 7 b. Aug. 21, 1795 ; d. Feb. 2, 1S13. 

227. iv. Mary Parsons, 7 1). April 6. 1797; d. Jan. 1, 1S00. 
+22S. v. SAMUEL I'.arrictt, 7 b. June II, 1799. 

229. vi. Mary Parsons, 7 b. April 1, 1S01 ; m. 1st, Feb. 2, 

1S19, Benjamin Perkins; m. 2d, May 3, iS2g, Val- 
entine Hussey, who d. May 19, 1855. 

230. vii. Hi \i:y Gardner, 1 b. April 26, 1S03; d. Sept. 4, 


231. \ iii. Emeline, 7 b. July 16, 1S05 ; d. Sept. 22, 1S07. 
-f-232. ix. Uriah Gardner, 1 b. Oct. 4, 1S07. 

233. x. Eliza Ann, 1 b. Aug. iS, 1S09; m. Jan. 2S, 1838, 

William Henry Chase, son of Capt. Peter and 
Elizabeth Chase. They had : 1. William Henry ^ 

b. Feb. 13. 1839; d. in infancy, Nov. 5, 1S39. 
2. William Henry, b. Aug. 13, 1S40; m. June, 
1868, Eunice M. Cobb, dau. of Frederick W. and 
Elizabeth Cobb. 3. Peter, b. Not. 5, 1S42 ; m. 
June, 1S70, Clara M., dau. of Addison Judson, of 
Duxbury, Mass. 4. Judith T., b. Jan. 1, 1845; 
m. vSept. 10, 1 S 7 5 . Capt. Edward YVhiteford, of 
New Mexico. 5. Howard, b. June I, 1S4S; d. 
unm. May 3, 1S70. Mr. Chase has been a cooper 
by trade. 
-{-234. xi. Joseph Henry, 7 b. March 12, 1S12; d. in Williams- 
burg, N. Y., April 10, 1S75, unm. 

235. xii. George Washington, 7 b. Dec. 6, 1S13; d. March 

15, 1S14. 

236. xiii. (dau.) stillborn, Jan. 21, 181S. 

No. 104. 
JONATHAN 7 (UTathan* John} Edward* John 3 , 
Edward? Robert 1 ), born October 1, 1791 ; married 
Susanna Lyford, and resided in Poplin, now Fremont. 

Children : 

237. i. Louisa R., 8 b. Jan. 1819; resides in Fremont, unm. 

vnp ins n vhan r-. 69 

/ b. I 


■ mm. 

No. 1( 

.K )-m \ -Mini \ >•»>>/: 

■ , ,. / . born March 90, 17'.':;; mar- 

1 Mary, daughter of rsaiab Lane, of Poplin, no* 

1 -emont Residence m Brentwood, on Great Hill. 
died m She ua -till living, L877. 

( Ihildren : 

jO. i. imm. 

341. it. N \ : n \\ \ in- M Min, 

ik> clu 

No. 106. 
\ \ 1 1 1 WIl.i; \ Edward, 4 Jo) 

Edward, Rob I >. born January, 1796; married 
Elizabeth Do . Newmarket, N II. and lived b 
while in Brentwood : removed to Kensington, where 
he died, May 22, 1852. Bia irifl outlived him, and 
died October 31, 1862, b I 66. 

Children : 

i. Harrison D..' b. May 10. 
;. ii. Judith Smith/ b. I' ph Rf 1 ; 

tour children. 

244. iii. Deborah P., 1 b. March 9, 1827 : m. John H. Gove, 
of Boston ; lives in Oakland. Cal , and has five 
.. Nathaniel Emery.' b. Sept 9. 1830: m. April 17, 
1856, Eliza W. Nelson, of East Kingston, where 
he resides. She d. April 6, 1S70. No children. 
-f-246. v. Alfred H., 1 b. March 7. 1833. 

147. vi. Sarah.- b. Aug. I, 1839; m. Benjamin F. Lover- 


tng, of Kensington, May 22, 1S5S. They have: 
I. Frank T. % b. about 1S64. 2. Herbert, b. 
about 186S. 

No. 109. 
JOHN 7 {John, 9 John, 5 Ecktmrd, 4 John* Edward* 
TtoberF), farmer ; I). October 29, 17S ( .) j married Lv- 
dia Stevens. Residence in Brentwood, in the next 
house northerly I'roin tin- paternal homestead, and on 
a part of the homestead of Mr. Tuck's grandfather, 
Capt. John Tuck ; and it was the residence of Na- 
than Tuck, the eldest son ol ('apt. John, till his 
removal to Kensington, late in life. The house was 
also for some time occupied by Nathaniel, son of Na- 
than Tuck. It is now the residence of John S. Tuck, 
son of 1 tea. ( lomn S. Tuck. Mr. Tuck died January, 
L875. lli> widow is -till living, 1877. No children. 

No. 113. 
COFFIN SANBOBN 1 (John* John* Edward* 
John? Edward,* Robertf), Deacon, born September 
23, 1800 ; married. Lst, 'July. L841, Mary Robinson, 
daughter of Edward Stevens, of Brentwood. Sin- 
was horn April 18, 1812 : died March 27, 1863, leav- 
ing three children. Dea. Tuck married, 2d, April 
26, 1865, his cousin Susan, daughter of John and 
Betty (Tuck) Page, of* North Hampton ; born in 
Hampton, February 19, 1820. Dea. Tuck is a far- 
mer, and resides on the paternal homestead in Brent- 

Children : 

24S. i. Mary Agnes, 8 b. Aug. 30, 1843. 
249. ii. Hannah Elizabeth, 8 b. July 2. 1S45 ; m. Oct. 16, 
1865, Ephraim G. Flanders, of Brentwood. They 

WP HI- 1>J -< I \H \N 'I 71 

i. Ephraim Hale. I 

_}_; n Sad 

No. 117. 7 

SAMUEL 7 (J . i:>i.rar,i: John* 

Imard? /. born August $1, L786; married 

Margaret Smith, ami resided in Fremont, and was 
engaged in farming. ll< died November 23, I860. 

( hildivn : 

1. i. I pi & 

. M 1--. 

ii. II \riukt v. April 

ll.nvn Rent, 

.1. unm. Jul 

a. i Bi 1 ; m. Aug. 30. 18441 M 

•cr ; In in, N. H. 
v. Mfi : >1. unm. Jan. 9, 

in her 22<1 year. 

vi. An; - .,* b. Aug. 1 6, I I. unm. Attg. it. 

::. i s :o; m. March 
J ennet Wild 
viii. SUSAM W., 1 b. Aug. B, i s :3: m. Mar. 3. 1847, Rev. 
Tl 1 1. Archibald. 

qui \ . April :o. i^:^ : m - May 29, 1 

Ira D.^. Swaine, of Exeter. 
260. x. Sally J i 27, 1837; m. March 4. 185a. 

Qtis Barton, of Manchester. J^ "% La ffi l 

No. 119. 

EDWARD beard* StemoeZ, 1 Edward* John," 

!ward* I horn March 7, 1791 ; married 

January L'7. L813, Mary "NYliittier. of Pen-field, X. II., 

and lived in Springfield, X. II. He died September 

11. 18 


Children : 

261. i. Mary A., 1 b. Nov. 20, 1813; d. unm. in 1875. 

-\-262. ii. Edward, 1 b. Mi. 30, 1816. 

,. iii. Mi .:. 1 M.. b. Oct 21, 1S1S; m. Joseph Rowe. 

264 iv. Sarah, 8 b. April 12, iNji ; m. William F. Sawyer. 

+265. v. Sami 1:1. M.: b. Od 17. 

266. vi.Josixn II. I,., 8 has been twice married; lives in 
( lalifornia. 

No. 124. 

ISRAEL S. 1 {Edward* Samuel? Edward, 4 Jo) 
"Edward,* Robert?), born in Brentwood, February 21, 
L801 : married July 8, 1832, Rachel, daughter of 
Dea. 'John Tuck, of the same town, who was born 
February L8, L805. Residence in Fremont, N. II. 
Be died September 26, 1872. 

( Shildren : 

•\-2()"j. i. John s.. h b. Jan. 12, 1833. 
268. ii. Nancy, 1 b. Ma\ 34; m. William T. Bean; 

lives in Brentwood. 
-j-269. iii. Frrrman W., 1 b. Jan. 27. [836. 

j;o. iv. Aiiuniiiam J., 1 b. July 3, 1S37; c '- Sept 2, 1S39. 
-f-371. v. George II., 8 b. Feb. S, 1S42. 

No. 126. 
THOMAS JEFFERSON 1 {Edward} Samuel/ 
Edward* John} Edward} Robert?), born in Brent- 
wood, July 4, 1805; married September 22, 1832, 

Caroline F., daughter of Josiah and Elizabeth (Smith) 
Thyng, of Brent wood. She was born September 7, 
1806 ; died in Tewksbuiy, Mass., April 23, 1873, in 
her 67th year. He died in Lowell, January 1, 187*5. 
set. 70. 

Children : 

272. i. An infant, still-born. 

\\n BIB DK8< i m> w i 9. 7"> 

b. in Lowell, . m. April 

. Fob. 

i ; . I Lowell. 1" < ■< ; ive (MM 

child: Carrie £., b. in \pril i>, i S66. 

Mr Tuck was an ingenious mechanic. In early 
life he learned the carpenter's trade : and in later 
yi an worked at thai trade to some extent Elechan 
idence Bomewhal frequently— in Borne in- 
buying 1 estate, the buildings on which 
were out ofn pair, and after be bad put them in good 
edition, principally by his own labor as i mechanic, 
lling the property and purchasing other estate on 
which to through alike pi His home was 

at different times in Northwood, Concord and Eppii 
in New Hampshire, and Lawrence, Lowell, Billerii 
and Tewksbury in Massachusetts. 

No. 128. 

PERLET ( ." i Edwm Edward, 4 John? 

Edward, /,' . born in Brentwood, April 27, 

L809; married December 28, L831, Caroline, daugh- 
ter of Thomas ani Abigail Colby. She was born in 
Bradford, Mass., April 30, 1808, l>m her parents i - 
moved to Epping, V II.. while she was in her early 
childhood. After marriage, they lived in Brentwood 
till the Spring of 1846, when they removed to Pitts- 
field, N. II. Mr. Tuck died in Brentwood, being 
there on a visit, September 7. L853, in his 45th year. 


:~\. i. Catharine M.. s b. Jan. 1, 1833 ; m. Feb. 12, 1851, 
Joseph T. Lake, of Chichester, X. H. They had : 


I. Joseph T.,* b. Nov. 27, 1S51 ; d. Oct. 20, 
1S64. 2. Josephine R., b. June 6, 1S53 ; m. April 
12, 1875, John II. Ilussey, of Westbrook, Maine. 
3. Freddie Clarence, b. Aug. 3, 1S54; d. June 
5, 1S55. 4. Anna Louise, b. May 10, 1856. 
5. Carrie Isabel, b. April 5, 1S5S. 6. Linnie 
Lulu, b. July 5, 1S63. 7. Clara S. W., b. Feb. 
5. 1869. 
-f-275. ii. Justus N., 8 b. Feb. 2, 1S35. 

276. iii. (dau.), b. Aug. 9, 1S37 ' bved only a few hours. 

1--. iv. Bi rsE^ A., 8 b. Nov. 28, 1S3S; m. Henry W. San- 
born, of Loudon, N. II., Oct. 4, 1869. They have: 
1. Edward P., b. Feb. 6, 1872. 

27S. v. Thomas J., 8 b. Sept. 15, 1S40; d. Jan. 25, 1S41. 
-{-279. vi. Thomas P., 8 b. Feb. 2, 1842. 

250. vii. Charlotte A., 8 b. Oct. 5, 1S43; d. in Pittsfield, 

Oct. 5, 1853. 

251. viii. AdomhamJ.," b. Nov. 6, 1S45 ; d. in Pittsfield. May 

[3, 1S46. 

252. ix. Jonathan M., 8 b. June 12, 1 847 ; d. June 6, iS.]S. 

253. x. Caroline J., 8 b. April 2, 1850; m. Oct. 2, 1S67, 

John K. Woodman, of Deerfield, N. II. He d. 

March 12, 1S77. They had one child: Almon 
De Forest, b. Dec. 23, 1875. 

• This child, Joseph T. Lake. Jr., at his birth was a small, puny infant, weighing 
only m\ and three-fourths pounds. Be grew very rapidly, when one year old he 
was remarkable tor sfse and strength, and tor Intellectual development. At Ave years 
of age be weighed one hundred and thirty pounds, bis mind being as mature as that 
of a child of twice his years. He was very fond of reading, and had a remarkable 

His parents had many applications from persons who wished to travel with him 
for the pnrpose of exhibiting him. To snch an arrangement they did not consent 
Sometimes, however, they took him to some fair tor two or three days. He very 
much enjoyed travelling, and was very fond of company. As he grew older he 
became an object of attraction, people cuming from a considerable distance t" Bee him. 

He continued to increase in size and strength, and at the age of twelve yam and 
ten months he weighed three hundred and eighty-live pound — being tall and well 
proportioned, a tine scholar, and a very interesting boy. At that time he went to 
Mi I ford, in Hillsborough County, to attend a County Fair. After an absence of 
only a few days, he returned home, sick with typhoid fever, and died after a sickness 
of four days. 

Strong as were his attachments to all his friends, he was perfectly reconciled to 
die, and passed away as calmly as any person of mature years. He was very remark- 
able in many respects, having a pleasant and happy disposition, and being also a very 
conscientious child. 

\\1> mS DES< ENDANl 

No. 130. 
J( >\ \ III LN" S i / '»""/. Edward,* 

. I ■■• |, born November 22, L81 

married Mary Carr, July •>. 1843, and remained on 
the homestead where lii- father :m<l his grandfather 
had lived. Pot several yean lii- health was such that 
he coold not labor much <>n the farm, though he could 
directions t<> others about the work to be done. 
Be died without issue, September ,; . 1874, in lii- 61st 
ir. Bis widow and lii> two nnmarried Bisters are 
>till living on the <>1«1 homestead. 

No. 131. 
- \M!"i;i; i 9a \ - . Ed oardf Jol 

born in Payette, April 27, 17'.»'; ; 
married August 31, L820,Bhod P kard; died July 
15, 1822, in the State of Georgi 


i. Stephen ChaTOV, 1 b. June io. l8at, at his grand- 
father Tuck ette. 

No. 133. 

HOSES - wmdf Edward* John} Ed- 

ward) /.' born in Payette, Main- . 25, 

1 7*. »'. » : married November L5, 1829, Elizabeth Travis; 
lived in St John, New Brunswick, about half ;i cen- 
tury, and died there April 28, 1868. 

t Ibildreu: 

i. Jane,' b. Oct. 15, 1829; m. January, 1S50, Frederick 
a of Dr. Charles vSmith, and grandson of 
Rufus Smith, one of the first Speakers of the House 
of Assembly of New Brunswick. lie did business 
in :i as a merchant and ship-builder, and d. 

in June. 1CS56. They had : I. Florence Augusta, 


b. April, 1S51 ; m. June, 1875, Acbar Thomas, 
and lives in St. John. 2. Annie Louisa, b. Aug. 
1S53 ; unm., lives in the same city. 

-J-286. ii. William IIinkv," b. Feb. 27, 1S31. 

-{-287. iii. Samuel Parker,' b. April 24, 1837. 

No. 137. 

PARKER 1 (Samuel? Samuel? Edward,* Joh 

Edward,* Robert), born in Fayette, Maine, April I. 
1808; married January 6, 1840, Lucy A. William-, 
and resides in Bucksport, Maine, having removed to 

that town in June, 1 S 19. Hifl wile died June 17, 

Children : 

2SS. i. Velzora Adelma, 1 b. Dec. iS, 1S40 ; m. John 
Edwin Sherman. July 22, 1S60. lie was a soldier 
in the late war. and after the war was over held a 
clerkship in Washington several years, and after- 
wardfl went to Europe with his wife and her sister 
iK-xt younger than herself. They travelled in Bog- 
land, France, Prussia, Austria, Venice, Italy, iYc. ; 
were gone nearly eight vears, and returned in Feb- 
ruary, i s 77- Mr. Sherman is an extensive steel 
manufacturer, and now resides in Boston. 

289. ii. Helen Franxes, 8 b. June 17, 1842; unm. Since 

her return from Europe she is with her father. 

290. iii. Ella Augusta, 8 b. Feb. 11, 1S44; unm. 

Hon. Parker Tuek, son of Samuel and Nancy 
(Watson) Tuck, of Fayette. Kennebec Co., Maine, 
was born April 4, 1808. He was brought up on a 
farm and received a fair common school education, 
and when about seventeen or eighteen years of age 
attended an academy two terms and taught school in 
the winter. AVhile yet a minor he went to Lowell, 

wi» 111- des< i m> w re. 

Mass., and spent w or more in the manufac- 

turing business in that city, then a town. 

After leaving Lowell, he attended tl nc N\ 

lej Seminary, at Kent's Hill, I.'- idfield, and fitted 
, but did not tai He 

I in teaching in the winter - i, and n 
law for ■ while with the late Bon. Thomas Robinson, 
I Hlsworth, I [ancocfe I 1 1 • ind closed i 

law studies with the lati Joseph \. W 1. Esq., of 

the same pi ad was admitted t<> tin- bar in ( I 

ber, l 

Bfr. Tuck went into pr in the town of 

wick, Hancocl in 1840, and the next yearn 

>1 a member of the Legislature, which conv< n< d 
in January, 1842. In March of that year !)<• waa ap- 
pointed attornej for Hancock County, and i ed 
his seat in the House. He held this office till L845, 
when he received from th< ernor the appointment 

• ! >f Probate for the Bame county. Subse- 

quently that office was made elective, and he n 
chosen t<> fill it, and he ha- been chosen at i 
tion since held, and he i- -till in the office, makii 
thirtv-tv otinuona Bervice, and thn 

more of the present term -till remain. 

Hi- appointment t«> tlii- important office by the 

rernor, and these repeated elections to the Bame 
office by the people, dearly indicate that great confi- 
dence i- felt in Judg< Tuck's ability ami integril 
and that he ha- shown himself worthy of their eon- 

No. 153. 
SlMUI Edward,' John? E<1- 

"■ur<i. ), Deacon j born September 17,1801; 


married October 7,1830, Didamia Stimpson ; died 
December 8, L867. Residence in Fayette, Maine. 


291. i. Eliza A., 8 m. Albert G. Underwood. 

292. ii. Augustus S., 8 m. Sarab Augusta Clough. 

293. iii. Arthur D., 8 twin with Annie D. 8 

294. iv. Annie D., 8 twin with Arthur D." 

No. 154. 

JONATHAN 1 (Jesse* Samuel, 5 Edward, 4 John* 
Edward* Robert?), born Nbvember9, L803; married 
April 3, 1828, Harriet 1'<»<>1, and lived in Fayette, 
Maine. Jle died December 17, 1807. 


295. i. Jesse D., 8 m. Olive Nelson. 

296. ii. J. GrANVILLB, 1 m. Agnes 

No. 155. 
MADISON 7 (Jesse* Samuel,* Edward, 4 John* Ed* 
ward* Robert) horn December 17, 1809; married 
April 4, 1832, Mary A. Woodbridge, and resides in 
Hallowell, Kennebec County, Maine. 

( Children: 

-(-297. i. William Jkssk, 1 m. Lucy E. P. Churchill. 

298. ii. Mary Ellen, 8 m. Lewis Frank Chase. 

299. iii. Elizabeth H. 8 

300. iv. IIattie J. 8 

301. v. Julia M. 8 

302. vi. Emma L. 8 

No. 157. 

MOSES OAKLAND 7 (Jesse* Jesse, 5 Edward, 4 

John, 3 Edward* Roberf), born in Fayette, Maine, 

July 14, 1799; married, 1st. Angust 30, 1826, Martha 

Fogg Shaw, of Kensington, X. H. She died in Brad- 

!. M tin< . January 1 1. l v ' iving two children. 

He married again, and hia residence has been in Ken- 

• . \ 11 . i- -r several 3 1 are. 

< hfldren: 

K W IDI ' ioh, 1 b. Jui 

ii. M with v Sic \\\ ,' b. June I : m. J ( 

cf. M d. A 

No. 159. 
i;|)\\ \ki> (./ Edward* John, 1 /.'</- 

Ix)rn in I ttc, Maine, March •'>! , 
I806j married in 1832, Emflj ( fcburn, of Dr» at, 
M 188. R< sidence in Lowell. 
( hfldren: 

;. i. .'■ b. in t. TboiDM W. Ilcn- 

went with him to India, 

the in Ocean, leaving two sons. who have 

306. ii. Elkamor, 1 b. in I ipt T. \V. Hendee, 

her brother-in-law ; went with him to England, 
anil after living in that count it a vcar and 

half, went thence h.iv. India, where they 

remained tw Capt. Ilendce's health hav- 

ing failed, they embarked for England. July I, 
1 B66, and on the fourth day out, July 4. 1S06. he 
died, leaving his widow on board a steamer, four 
days Bail from the entrance to the Red Sea. She 
arrived home early in September, where she died 
in the fab 70. 

-j-307. iii. Edward M., 8 b. in 1S40. 

IMwanl Tuck, the eld n of Jesse Tuck by his 

cond wife, Sally (Watson) Tuck, waa horn in Fay- 
ette, Kennebec County, Me., as has already been 

stated. He remained with his parents, working on 


their farm till lie was twenty-one years <>1<1. having 
received Buch education a- could be gained from the 
common schools <>f a new town, and an attendance 
for tw<> terms ;it the Academy in Farmington, Me. 
Soon after attaining Ids majority, lie left bis early 

home to sect his fortune in another State. He went 

to Lowell, Ma--., in L828, only four years after its 
incorporation as a distind town, when the whole num- 
ber of its inhabitants did not probably exceed four 
thousand. During hi- first year there he was em- 
ployed by Mi - . S. A. Cobum, in hi- hotel. lie then 
spent a year in our of the factories, after which he 

was in trade till 1838; then went into the express 
business, which proved a BUCCesS, and he continued in 

tin- business seventeen years, bul -old out hi- interest 
in L855. 

Since 1865 Mr. Tuck ha- been acting a- a broker, 
doing business in Boston, while lie retained his resi- 
dence in Lowell. He is -till a broker, yet he finds 
time to attend to various other matters in which he 
has an interest. For fifteen year- he ha- been presi- 
dent of the Old Lowell National Hank ; and the pros- 
perous condition of that institution evinces judicious 
management on the part of it> managers. Mr. Tuck 
at the same time ha- been, and still is, one of the 
directors of the Traders' and Mechanics' Insurance 
Company, and also of the Lowell <& Lawrence Kail- 

To fill these offices well, to attend to his business 
in Boston as a broker, and return, requiring daily 
fifty miles travel by railroad or more, and to take pro- 
per care of his own private business, necessitates that 
Mr. Tuck should be not only a very busy, but also a 
very methodical man. 

\\I> ill- DEM END W TO. 8 I 

Pol a sketch I will append an article clipped from 

Lowell newspaper, printed in 1872, in which, in an 

off-hand way, the writer brings out some traits and 

habits which have contributed largelj t<> Mi. Tuck's 

success in life. 

ly thet well wl n over the 

B rell Raili Tuck. 

• ion il B ink. 1 1 immen 
the cx| »ton in 

that time to the nee out 

■ rth with 
r shine the week- 

id on ' 
\ tr.iin ; returning in the -J. Hia i >n> 
thc />' \t " /' >/ ; returning, the tript ; 

M some friend converge, he 

quietly ipecial attention to the financial 

ial department 
Though by no rn the rcputati story-teller, of 

-t thing for 

one's entertainment (notwithstanding hia e studies his 

nev lil be a Bplendid reputation and recommendation 

i it is not remembered that he ha- ever 
been t'.iirl. I." He know Hing 1 remem- 

bers the la»t quotation . the rate of foreign exci ind 

the standing of business men generally "within the reach of his 
(which is a figurative expression without meaning, 
supposed to refer to the Atlantic Cable). 

He seen Lowell grow up from a city of some 16.000 to that 
of more than 45.000 ; * and during the same time Boston has un- 
dergone changes as wonderful as were wrought by Aladdin and 
lamp. He has been favored with places of honor and 
trust, and has •erred his fellow citizens faithfully. Aa an evi- 
dence of his methodical manner of life, it may be added that 

• If the whole time of Mr. Tuck'< residence in Lowell (1828 — 1877) should be con- 
mhalilv 1* not far from the truth to say that he has seen Lowell 
\ a town 1,140 inhabitant* to a city of more than 51,000, the 

ing nearly thirteen times as great as it was in 1828. 



although he has thus gone on, day after day. week after week, 
month after month, year after year, for thirty-five years, in all the 
time he has never been " left" in consequence of being too late 
for the train ! We don't believe one can name his equal in con- 
stant, faithful, uninterrupted fidelity to a business in the two cities 
twenty-six miles apart. The name of the business men to whom 
he is known, here and there, would fill a good sized directory ; 
and among them all, his word is as good as his bond, and his bond 
is as good as gold. And our sentiment is — " Here's to his good 
health — may he live long and prosper." 

No. 162. 

GEORGE 7 (Jesse* Jesse? Edward* John, 2 Ed- 
ward? lioberV), born in Fayette, Maine, January 25, 
1814; married Helen Riley, of Peru, Maine, in 1846. 
Residence in Bradford, Maine. 

Children : 

30S. i. (a son) ; not living. 

309. ii. Louise, 8 b. 1S50; living in Cambridge, Mass. 

No. 165. 

JOSEPH 7 (Jesse? Jesse? Edward? John? Ed- 
ward? Robert 1 ), born February 18, 1820, in Fayette, 
Maine; married, in 1844, Emma Moulton, of Liver- 
more, Maine. He lived in Manchester, N". H., and 
died there November, 187G. 

Children : 

310. i. Vesta M., 8 b.June 29, 1S56. 

311. ii. David E., 8 b. Feb. 26, 1S59. 

312. iii. Charles E., 8 b. Feb. 20, 1861. 

313. iv. George \V., 8 b. July 18, 1863. 

No. 172. 
J. "WARREN 7 (Jeremiah? Jesse? Edward? John? 
Edward? Robert), born in Fayette, Kennebec Coim- 

LND II 18 n vn AM 

ty, Maine, August 7. 1^ married in Boston, Mass., 
Phronia 3. No ris,of Mi. Vernon, Maine, M 27, 
1861. She \\ M f 17, 182$ Tin in 

\ * Britain, Hartford County, Conn., and tines l <,; 7 
hehai I isnrer of the Union Manufacturing 

I inp.inv. 

I hfldren: 

\. i. '•». Jun. \ mcm- 

r of the Well I 

it. M \i: func I I . l ^ 

.1 Warren Tuck, son of Jeremiah Tuck, of Kn- 

iii, .iu<l Uuth (AV Iman) Tuck, of Candia, 

V H., was born August 7. 1823, in Payette, M 
which place his parents had emigrated in early life. 

II - youth was pa— < d in the uMial manner upon 
his father's farm, in laborious occupation, with such 
ad nnlv of education as arc incident to the 

England farmers. But the aspiration 
something higher and betti r, which has in 

my instances influenced the children of intelligent 
paren ring their families in obscure localities, n 

lv awakened in young Warren, and at th« of 

d he began t«> leave his home in winter for the 
advantage of attending a high school in a neighbor- 
ing village. l>v constant and untiring diligence and 
industry, he in this manner Boon qualified himself to 
become a teacher, and for several years taught winter 
schools, spending the summers in work on his father's 

His father sympathized with him in hi- noble pur- 
pose and in the efforts he was making - to accomplish 

but yet was unable to do for him much more than 


leave him at liberty to exercise his own powers as besl 
he might, without parental restraint. The son attended 

school for some time, and as constantly as his self- 
acquired means would enable him, at the Maine Wes- 
lcvan Seminary at Keadfield, Me., until, alter many 
struggles, he had become fitted for college. 

The death of a brother, and unavoidable delay con- 
sequent thereupon, compelled him to abandon the 
cherished hope of a collegiate education, and he was 
induced to accept a flattering situation m the public 
schools of Hallowell, Maine. Undecided as to his 
ultimate vocation in life, he devoted his leisure hours 
for some time to the study of law. and also to the 
study of medicine ; finally settling down, however, 
into the purpose of following the occupation of a 
teacher. He made a special study of elocution, and 
possessed rare ability in transferring to his pupils the 
enthusiasm which he himself lilt in this branch of 
culture, and the effect of his instruction and example 
in this regard ha- been manifest in eloquent words 
spoken from pulpit, bar and platform. 

In 1850 Mr. Tuck was appointed usher in the 
Washington School, Roxbury, Mass. lie was mar- 
ried at Boston, May 27, 1851, to Phronia S. Nbrris, 
of Mount Vernon, Me. lie took high rank a- a 
teacher, and years after was several times called to 
serve upon the school board of Roxbury. His suc- 
cess in Massachusetts led to his being invited to be- 
come Principal of the Model School of Xew Britain 
in connection with the Normal School of Connecticut. 
After four years of successful service in New Britain, 
he was induced to become connected with the Boston 
schools for one year, and then concluded to accept an 

\\D in- DBSI END \n i ■ 

offer of business engagement, and give op perma- 
nent]} the occupation to which he had applied him- 
self with marked bu< w — for fifteen yeai 

Be Brat became connected with the T Safe and 
Bank Lock" business, with which he united, in 1861, 
th« "Ornamental Iron Worka," making his home at 
Boaton Highlands. In 1867 he returned to Ne* 
B itain, Conn., where he now resides, filling the poai- 

m of treaanrer and business manager of the I Dion 
Manufacturing Company, and where hia labors have 
been cron ox d with bug i m 

\ ithre force of character, developed b) the neces- 
:ul mature life ; manl) uprightni 
and integrity, illustrated in every position, have ena- 
bled Mr Tuck to make hia mark wherever he 1 
been known, and to achieve aa well a gratifying de- 
>f business su< • i — as eminenl poaition in reli- 
is, Bocial and ch il life. 

No 174. 

- IMI'II PARS* INS 1 I Samudf «/S toe, Edward, 4 
W Edward* I born Augual 26, L812 ; 

married N mber 16, 1843, Jane, daughter of Cap- 
tain Stephen Knight, of Hampton Palis, N. H. She 
was born January 1". 1814. They have had no children 
that lived beyond infancy. Residence on the paternal 
homestead in Kensington, where Edward Tuck, 

lat-grandfather of tin- present owner, settled a cen- 
tury and a half ago. He La a farmer. In early life, 
he enjoyed the benefits of the common schools of his 
native town: was for a considerable time a student at 
Hampton Academy, and was afterward, for a while, 

connected with Bowdoin College, in Brunswick, 


Maine, as t<> enjoy such privileges as were accorded to 
students taking the partial course of study then per- 
mitted in that college. 

No. 178. 

EBENEZEB FRANKLIN 1 (Samuel} Jesse} Ed- 
ward* John 9 , Edward* Roberf); lawyer; born Feb- 
ruary L6, 1S22 ; lie prepared for college at Hampton 
Academy and Phillips Exeter Academy; entered the 
sophomore class in Dartmouth College in the Fall of 
L 840, and graduated with his class in L843; was at 

the Cambridge Law School one year, in 1S11 |.~»: 
read law with Bell & Tuek. of Exeter, and settled in 
thai town as a lawyer. He usually wrote hi- name 

E. Frank Tucke. He married May 21, I860, Mary 
Elizabeth, daughter of Jeremiah L. and Irene Robin- 
son, of Ivveler. She was horn Ma\ 21, L826. He 

died Maj 30, L857. 


316. i. Florence [rene, 1 1'. Dec. 10, 1S52. 

No. 180. 

EDWARD PRENTICE' {Samuel, 9 Jesse} IJd- 
wanl* John} Edward} Robert*), born in Kensington 
Augusl 31, 1825; married January 29, 1867, al Mont- 
rose, Baldwin County, Alabama, Mary Ann Harper, 

a native of Wilson, Wilson County, North Carolina. 

317. i. Mary Helen, 1 b. Sept. iS, 1S71 : d. Jan. 3, 1S73, 

at Fort .Scott, Kansas, death caused by tier being 
choked while eating. 

Edward Prentice Tucke, youngest son of Samuel 

wi» 111- i m> w 1 9, 87 

and Marthfl i I I was born, ;i- Btated in the 

count of his fathi unily, . V u _: u - 1 31, L825, in 

Kensii jrton, N. II. Be studied :it the Rockingham 

kcadeurj in Hampton Palis, and Mt Phillip- Exeter 

\ . 1839 1842; entered the freshmen class in 

Harvard College in 1842; passed the usual four j 

and ltt't in 1846, and afterward received tin- d of 

1 1 helor of A: 

After leaving college, he read law and taught school 
awhile; then learned the machinist trade, and became 
/»• ivil and mechanical engineer; learned 

:it Exeter tli-' business of making but-welded wrought 
ire and is >ai»l to hai n the first oati 1 

born American thai learned th<- art. 

When the war broke out in tin- Spring of L861, he 
was in North Carolina. Differing in politics with the 
more violent, he was imprisoned for awhil< I m tin- 
l<hb of June, 1861, he joined Company B, 2d \ I 
cavalry; was in various buttle- and skinni-h«», and 

was captured by the Union troops near Hanov< r, Pa., 
on the Tarrytown road; was well treated by the />r<- 
va{'<; but was finally taken to Johnson's Island as s 

Be took the oath of allegiance October 3, 1863. 
The next year he was in the railroad department of 
the Army of the Cumberland; was at 1 1 1 « • Biege of 
\ ishvill e, ander (ion. George II. Thomas, 

thirty \ days, in very rough work. 

Mr. Tucke now resides at Kingstree, William— 
burgh County, South Carolina, engaged in keeping a 
hotel, being at the same time a Deputy County Sur- 


No. 190. 
OLIVER 7 {James} John 5 Jonathan? John, 2 Ed- 
ward,- R6b( /•/'), born in Hampton, in 1781 or 17S2; 
went to Gloucester, Mass., aboul the year 1800, and 
resided there through lilt', having his home in the 
Wes1 Parish. Aboul 1803, lie married Abigail, 
daughter of Amos and Abigail Haskell, of the same 

( Ihildren: 

318. i. A/ou H., 1 d. young. 

319. ii. Elizabeth, 1 d. young. 

\m. iii. JAMBS, 1 b. about 1809; never married. He was lost 
(with many others from Gloucester) on George's 
Bank, in the great gale of August, 1830, aged 21. 
f-321. iv. A/ok II. 8 

-{-322. v. JOSIAB M." 

323. vi. Oliykk, 8 d. young. 

No. 199. 
JON AT 1 1 A X 7 (Jonathan, Samuel, 5 Jonathan? 
John, 2 Edward? Robert), born August 13, 1791); 
married March 17, 1829, Sally, daughter of Stephen 
G. Philbrickj of Kensington and Tamworth, X. II., 
and remained on the homestead. 


324. i. Henry C.. 8 b. Au<^. 3, 1S33 ; lives on the homestead 

with his parents; unm. 1S77. 
-J-32V ii. Charles E., 8 b. June 15, 1S35. 

No. 200. 
PUPLEY 7 (Jonathan, 6 Samuel, 5 Jonathan, 4 John. 3 
Ed (card,- Robert 1 ), born June 24, 1801; married 
January 6, 1828, Lavinia Safford, of Exeter, X. II., 
and resides in Exeter, Penobscot County, Maine. 

vxn ins m-< K.xn vxts. B9 

I bfldren: 


M ■->•■. I.. 1 . wh-> d nc 

. , ; 'la. 
\ky As\; b. S< pt 17. 1 "st. 

. iii. Hi lh T. Nivins, 

M \i: ; k \ 1 1..' b. \ ;. • i ;. 1S65, 

•>t. Albert I Me. 

\ . I . \\ 

Lwimv \ . ' m. April 

t. Harrison K f Kenti 

No. 201. 

Iir.NKY (•/ aiha Sd athanf John, 1 

Eduxtrdy /.' . physician, born February L6, 

1806 ; married Jutj 30, 18 iroline, daughter of 

l>i\iil Crocker, of Barnstable, Mass., and died in 
l\ osington, N. If., while on 1 visit, Jane 24, 1845. 

< bildren: 

i. Elizabeth TvvK.' b. JuDC II. 1S40. 
ii. Henry, 1 b. M.iy 9. 1^4:. 

Henry Tuck, M J)., - □ of Jonathan and Dorothy 
{ Webster) Tuck, was born in Kensington, N. EL, 
February 16, Ifi Having received s common 

tool education in bis native town, and spent a few 
months as a student of Hampton Academy, in l s _7 
he entered Phillips EZxeter Academy, and remained 
there through a thn its' course. His father did 

not think a liberal education a necessity, and would 
not pay his son's expenses at Exeter, though he was 
willing to board him at home. So the latter paid his 
way there by teaching writing Bchool evenings, and 
walked -ix miles a day back and forth between Exeter 


and Kensington. After leaving Phillips Academy, 
he taught school, among other places, in Rowley, 
Mass. He then studied medicine with Dr. George 
Ilayward, of Boston, and graduated at the Harvard 
Medical School, in 1834, passing the last year as 
house-pupil at the Massachusetts Genera] Hospital, in 

On receiving his medical degree (1834), he settled 
in Barnstable, a town on Gape God, Massachusetts, 
where he quickly gained an extensive practice, and 
was held in the highest esteem as a physician and a 

man by the entire community in which he lived. Dr. 
Tuck was for several years in charge of the U. S. 
Marine Hospital, at Hyannis. He was a member of 

the Massachusetts Medical Society, having joined it 

in L837j and of the Barnstable District Medical So- 
ciety, he was President. 

In the Spring of 1845, his health failed him from 
over-work in his profession, and he went to visit his 
friends in Kensington, \. II. lie failed rapidly, and 
died there in a few week-, of Blight's disease, June 

24, 1845, set. .'IT years. He was buried in Barnstable, 
in the graveyard adjoining - the Unitarian Church. 


Impressed most deeply with the universal sadness that beclouds 
our village and hangs heavily at its every heart, we feel sensibly 
our inability to discharge appropriately our solemn duty in record- 
ing the death of our fellow citizen and friend — Dr. Henry Tuck — 
who died on Tuesday night, the 24th ult., at his father's residence 
in Kensington, X. II., at the age of thirty-seven years. His re- 
mains were brought here and interred on Friday last [June 27]. 

Our community has been seldom visited with a like serious 

* From the Barnstable Patriot, Jul)', 1845. 

\\n KB i 

cal ch inr 

nifested, rd- 

I >r rn in K 

1 [amp in- 

the n 

, he \ 'lie 



lithfulncM to his wh 
— publi rial an 1 — 

■>ecn 1c 1 him as a public 

r we felt be md re! 

in c which could be adrnin- 

ny-where — and f»% in his 

ur midst. Hit m'ent of soci- 

i(l the and par- 

the pi with 

^1 and heart. him durable 

remembrance with his compeers and t ithful generation 

md him. 
A \ I, a void exists, which deploring with sin- 

cere lamentations, we feel almost despairingly convinced cannot 
be again filled. With the s of his severelv afflicted family 

i he mingled the sincerest sympathies of all their friends, 
wherever his uncommon worth and their irreparable losses are 

No. 202. 

JEREMY WEBSTER 1 (Jonathan nudjJbna- 

m t 4 John? Edward' Robert), clergyman; born 

October 11; married, l>t, September 1, 1843, 


Irene Montague Moody, of South Iladley, Mass., who 
died August 28, 1844, at. 23j married, 2d, November 
4, 1845, Ann U. Mowry, of Norwich, Connecticut. 

33}. i. Spencek II. M., 8 b. Aug. 20, 1S4.4 ; d. Aug. 2S, 

335. ii. Aw \ MOWRY, 1 b. May 14, 1S48. 

336. iii. li;i \i Moody, 8 b. June 21, 1S50; d. Oct. 3, 1S65, 

act. 15. 

337. iv. Samuel Mowky, 8 b. May 16, 1853; d. Sept. 24, 

33S. v. CarbiB C'aky, 8 b. Aug. 13, 1855; m. Dec. 22, 1S75, 

George J. Corey. They have one child: Jiay 

Webster % b. Dec. 14, 1S76. 

339. vi. Ai.iKKD W'khsteu, 8 b. Aug. 6, 1S5S; d. April 23, 


340. vi i. Mahv St bvKR , 1 b. Sept. 3, 1S60. 

Rev. Jeremy Webster Tuck. ^<>n of Jonathan and 
Dorothy (Webster) Tuck, was born in Kensington, 

N". H., October 8, 1811, as ha- already been stated. 
After leaving the common schools of his native town, 
he was for a time a student in Hampton Academy, a 
few miles from his home, and at the Academy at 
AVest Brattleborough. \'t. His studies preparatory 
for college were, however, pursued chiefly in Phillips 
Academy, Andover, Mass. He entered the freshmen 
class at Amherst College in 183G, and graduated with 
his class in 1840. 

After leaving college he was engaged for a while 
in teaching, as the principal of the Academy in West 
Brattleborough, where lie had once been a pupil. lie 
soon relinquished this position for the purpose of pre- 
paring himself for the ministry — pursuing his theo- 
logical studies at the seminary in Andover, Mass . 

\\i> in- DES< END \M 9. 93 

:m<l at the Theological Institute in East Windsor, Ct 
Hia first p te was in Ludlow, a town in Hamp- 

den < fonntj . v tts. Hai in_ pt4 d i call 

from the Cong tional church, he wu ordained pas- 
tor, S tember ,; . L843, and retained the pastorate 
more than sixteen y< II was dismissed \>\ coun- 

cil, December 7, 1859. II- then went to Thorndil 
in Wald I ntj . Maine, where be bad 8 ministrj of 
Hi w.i- three months in Indian Orchard, 
Mass., and five months at Mystic Bridge, Conn. Af- 

ght month- odidate in -l< \\ < n 

I ty, iii the same state, he was installed pastor of the 
church, M •. ! v, ">'i. Il< cd hi- pastorate of 

more than ten y< and was dismissed l»\ council, 

June 28, I V.bou1 one year afterward, baying 

accepted a call from the Third Congregational Church 
in Middletown, Conn., he was installed p 21, 


At the centennial celebration <>f the town of Lud- 
low, in 1874, Mr. Tuck delivered the historical ad- 
dress, which was published in the history of the town. 

vera! of hi- sermons have also been published 
he has furnished many articles for the press, 
,i- a newspaper correspondent : and in this capacity 
has travelled extensively, having twice crossed the 

atincnt t < ilifoinia : made three tours to Salt 

kc City, and int<» the mine- of Utah and the Rocky 
Mountains in Colorado. 

No. 214. 
JONATHAN (Samuel,' Jonathan, 9 Jonathan, 4 
. Edward* Robert 1 ), born in Parsonsfield, ]M 

D bei _. : married Mil, 2 1827, Mary Ann, 


daughter of Simon and Nancy Philbrick, of Ossipee, 
\ II. She was born November 1, L810, in Hampton, 
where her parents then Lived; died June 10, 1840. 
Her husband died May 6, 1840. Both died of con- 
sumption. During their married life they Lived <>ii 
his father's homestead in Parsonsfield. 

( Jhildren : 

341. i. Elizabeth,' b. Nov. 2. [828; m. July 27. 1 

Zimri Fogg. The) are living in Minnesota, and 

have had: i. Charles P., b. April 29. 1849; d. 

June- 3, 1849. 2. Addie J., b. July 30, i860. 3. 

Emma, 1>. Oct. 19, 1N62. ). Lillie A., b. Nov. 

ii. Ad ALINE, 1 1». Aug. 19. 1830 ; d. July 19, 

3 \ is. 1 1 mot. 

343. iii. Ji in \u \n.' b. Sept 22, 1833; Living in Illinois, 

umn.. 1 N 7 7 . 

344. iv. PEMBROKE,' 1). Jan. 26, [836; d. May 12, 1836. 

345. v. Abbis M. b. Dec. 2. 1838; m. June 7. 1859, Cbas. 

M. Young. They live in Stoneham, Mass., and 
have had: 1. Belmont If., b. July 26. 1861. 2. 
Emma J-. b. Sept. 3, 1S64. 3. Blanche M.. 1>. 
Ma\ 38, 1867. }. Ora Belli b. July 1, 1S71. 
5. (trace /.., b. .M;i) iS, 1S75: d. Aug. 16, 1S75. 

No. 215. 

JOHN CARTER 1 {Samuel* Jonathan, 5 Jonathan,* 
John* Edward* Boherf), born March 28, 1808, in 
Parsonsfield, Maine; married March 13, L833, Susan, 
daughter of Abraham Fitz John Channell, oi'George- 
ville, P. Q., which is also the residence of Mr. Tuck. 
Hi< wife was born June 3, 1816, and died in 1877. 

Children : 

346. i. Fitz John, 8 b. April 26, 1S35 ; m. Feb. 23, 1S58, 

Cynthia Asenath George, b. Feb. 20, 1S35. 

\M» HI- I 

\P WT-. 

^ tunnel. 

! i 

xv. Cham fi; » '• 

, b. N 

ii. Wh 

No. 216. 

.1 \M!> M 8 "- 1 

born in P nafield, Main.-. July 

15, 1810; married ( I 8, 1834, S garter 

of Joseph Huntress, of the same town. Sh born 

April 1 1. 1809. H fanner in Houlton, 

M i q< : returned to his satire town in 1845; bought 
bis uncle John Tuck's form the next year, and carried 
on, for several years, both this farm and hia fatht i 
II. sold them in 1 ind removed to Ifaysville, 

Aroostook County, Maine; and now <l s 77> reaides 
in Caribou (formerly pyndon), in the same county. 
Children : 

j [. i. Al-ONVO.' b. I : N v. 12, 1 

ii. CaBOLIRI Amelia."" b. Sept. z\. 1837; m. Oct. 3, 
Reuben I. r. They have had: r. Car- 

ri •/. b. Aug. ia, -■ AbhU AfaM,b. 

April 14. [■ J. Arietta May, b. July 

. Blanche fame (?) b.June 34, 1866. 

•'. h. Feb. «5, 1867. 6. Ada 

Gertrude, b. Oct. 7. 1873. 7. Myrtle^ b. Aug. 
16. 1 N 
ii. Samuel H.,' b. Jan. 1 6, 1S39 ; d. iinm. April 12, 

IT. Eliza Jane,' b.June 9, 1S40: m. Jan. 5, 1S61, 


Bennett S. Lougee. They have one child, Fred 

Everett, b. Nov. I, 1866. 
358. v. Mary Abbib, 1 b. Feb. 25, 1S42 ; m. Jan. 1, 1867, 

Charles \V. Warren. They have: 1. Maude 

M,iv. 1). Feb. 25, 1S70. 
359- v '- Julia Ann] i ii..~ b. July 22, 1843; m. Charles L. 

Tarbox. They have: 1. Edith May, b. March, 

1 869. 

360. vii. Harriet Adalinb, 1 b. Feb. 16, 1845 ; d. num. 

March 15, 1870. 

361. viii. Jambs Lewis Cass/ b. Jul) »7, [846; unm. in 1S77. 

362. ix. Susan Emma, 1 1>. Feb. 3, 1848; d. unm. May 9, 


363. x. John Randolph, 8 b. Aug. 14, 1851 ; m. July 4, 

1S76, Maria Annette Field. 

364. xi. Ella Gbbtrudb,' b. Aug. 1, 1853; m. Nov. 10, 

/5, Byron II. Wood. The) have: l. jfafiics 
Per le\\ b. Oct. 10, 1876. 

No, 217. 
SAMUEL 1 (Samuel,* Jonathan, 6 Jonathan} John, 3 
Edward* Ro&ertf 1 ), born in Parsonsfield, Maine, Sep- 
tember IS, 1813; blacksmith; married May 26, 1839, 
Adaline, eldest daughter of Dea. William Arms, of 
Sherbrook, Province of Quebec, the place of Mr. 
Tuck's residence. 

Children : 

365. i. William Malcolm, 8 b. April 26, 1840; d. unm. in 

Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 10, 1865, in his 26th year. 

366. ii. Thomas James, 8 b. May 16, 1843; m. Nov. 1870, 

Lizzie, eldest dau. of Hon. Judge Sanborn, late of 
Montreal, P. Q. He is a druggist, doing business 
in Sherbrook and Lenoxville, P. Q^ 

No. 218. 
JOXATHAX 7 (John, 6 Jonathan, 5 Jonathan, 11 John 3 
Edward? Robert 1 ) ; Captain, Esquire; born Septem- 


I, 1801, in Hampton, wh< re hi at* were th< d 

]i\ ing; January 1. 1827, Loia !'• an, of 

i. \ II . v.. ■ died Pebroarj II. 1834. He 
m.i . 2d, February B, Pollj ftipp, and i 

led in Pareona field; removed to Biddeford, Mail 
.m.i died ih' 

< nil. Inn: 

d. limn. Jul} 

ii, >\h \n II 

. iii. • "i I 

They have 1 

I. Carolitu /' . 



nathan Tuck, son of John and B (Towle) 

.• k. was born in Hampton. N. II.. the birth-place of 
both his parents, S ptember 1. 1801, and waa taken 
by them to tnsfield, Maine, in 1807, being then in 

hia sixth year. E& siding there till abonl eighteen years 
of age, enjoying such advan Incation as the 

mmon schools afforded, he then became a member 
ol th. A ademy at Hampton, and qualified himself to 
become a ? r. Having followed thia business in 

Winter for - vera! year-, he at length married and 

ttled in Parsonsfield, in l s 27. when' he resided for 
twenty years as a farmer, filling at different times all 
the official stations which the people of the town could 

infer upon him, including that of Representative to 
the L j Mature. In 1846 or 1847, he Bold hia farm, 
and removed to Biddeford, Maine, where he spent the 

si of his days. He was the first Postmaster of the 



place, which position he lirld for many years, and 
alter Oiling other positions of honor and responsibility, 
died, as Mayor of the city, in January, 1861. 

No. 221. 
\M()S : (John,* Jonathan,* Jonathan} John* Ed- 
ward * Robert) i lawyer; born in Parsonsfield, Maine, 
August l\ L810: graduated at Dartmouth College in 
1835; married, Lst, Sarah Ann, daughter of David 
and Abigail (Emery) Nudd, of Hampton, X. II. She 
was born October L3, L810, and died in Exeter, X . II., 
February 21, 1847. Their residence, after marriage, 
was in Hampton and Exeter. 


371. i. Abby Elizabeth/ b. in Hampton. Nov. 4, 1S35; 
m. 1st, Sept. 14, 1S53, William Rufus Nelson. of 
Peekskill, N. Y*., where he died Feb. 2|. 1S64. 
They had: 1. Laura, b. Aug. 7, 1854. 2. 7:7- 
len Tuck, 1). Nov. 2^. 1S56. 3. Mary Dclavan, 
b. April 1S, 1S59. 

Mr. Nelson was the son of the Hon. William 
Nelson, of Peekskill. X. Y.. who was a member 
of Congress from 1S47 to 1851. He was born at 
Peekskill. Nov. 29, 1822 ; graduated at Yale Col- 
lege in the class of 1S42 ; studied law with his 
father, with whom he became a partner in profes- 
sional practice, and died as named above. Feb. 24, 
1S64. He was a man of superior business ability, 
and possessed rare and excellent qualities, which 
commanded universal esteem and occasioned the 
deepest regret at his early death among all who 
knew him. 

Mrs. Nelson married, 2d, June 16, 1866, Orrin 
F. Fiye, of Boston, Mass., printer, and partner in 
the firm of Rand, Avery & Five. Residence in 
Milton, Mass., and Boston. He was born in Qiiin- 

A\!> IN- I'l ~ 

. M iw., on tb« S • «»d d 

th. ,,u '*' ' 

1 printa H 

I », l)c fir-t tri. tune in 

vhicli at t 

soon convin Ails in 

retained i 

uncut c1 ' 

remark print- 

me in 
in the tlrm ' B 
1 ch until 

.client illed forth 

the 1 P° n hi« many rill 

• th announced to the 


b. in Hampton, Dec d in 

irlet IV 

iii. I V m - March 

r. Fr.r nch, lawyer, b. Sept. 12, 

; > i?., b. Dec. 
i 7 . . /' . b. July 63. 

: d. Feb. 4. 1 
Mr. French is the 1 the late lion. Benja- 

nv D. C, wl 

,ther * ' r of Rev. Francis Brown, D.D., 

formerly pn Dartmouth Colleg Mr. 

F. O. Frenc : her was Elizabeth, daughter 

the late Hon. William M. Richardson, Chief 
Justice of the Supreme Judicial Court of New 
Hampshire. She was born in Chesl N. H., 
and died in Washington. D. C, in 1861. Mr. 
F. O. French was fitted for college at Phillips 
Exeter Academy ; graduated at Harvard College 
in the class of I idied law at the Harvard 

L fchool ; was admitted to practice and settled 

in at Exeter j was made Fir>t Deputy Col- 


lector at the Boston Custom House in 1862 ; re- 
signed in 1864 ; became a banker (Foote & French) 
in Boston, in 1865 ; removed to New York in 1870, 
and is now (1S77) one of the directors, and princi- 
pal owners, of the First National Bank of New 
York city. 
374. iv. Edward, 8 b. in Exeter, June 6, 1841 ; d. with scar- 
let fever, March 19, 1842. 
-f-375. v. Edward, 8 b. Aug. 25, 1842. 

376. vi. Isabella, 8 b. April 25, 1844; d- Sept. 10, 1844. 

377. vii. Charles, 8 b. July 10, 1845 ; d. Dec. 10, 1849. 

378. viii. Amos Otis, 8 b. Aug. 26, 1846 ; d. Nov. 3, 184S. 

Mr. Tuck married, 2d, October 10, 1847, Mrs. 
Catharine P. Shepard, widow of John G. Shepard, 
and daughter of John Townsend, Esq., of Salisbury, 
!N\ H. She was born January 20, 1815, and died 
without issue October 10, 1876. 

The following obituary notice of Mrs. Tuck is from 
the pen of her minister, Rev. George E. Street, pastor 
of the Second Congregational Church in Exeter. 

Mrs. Catharine P. Tuck, wife of Hon. Amos Tuck, whose 
death on the 10th instant was announced last week, was the 
daughter of John Townsend, Esq., late of Salisbury, N. H. 
She was born on the 20th of January, 1815, was married to Mr. 
Tuck and came to Exeter to reside in 1847. Except when her 
husband's official engagements called him to Washington and else- 
where, she has lived among us and become generally known 
to the people. While her natural reserve did not allow many 
intimate acquaintances, those to whom she did open her heart, 
found in her an entirely loyal and loving friend. Gifted with a 
clear, active mind, and with great decision of character, she was 
fitted to exert a commanding influence. To strength of charac- 
ter she added superior intelligence. The unusual facilities she 

* From the Exeter News-Letter, October 20, 187G. 


enjoyed after her marriage, for travel at home and abroad, and her 
cultivated taste for literature, gave her a large store of knowledge, 
useful and beautiful, which both enriched her own life and in- 
creased her ability to confer happiness on others. 

She was an ardent admirer of beauty, whether in nature, art, 
music or human character, and her world had become peopled 
with attractions for her cultured and appreciative mind. Nor was 
she indifferent to matters of public concern. Upon all subjects 
that have stirred the popular conscience or convulsed the country 
within the past few years, she had intelligent and deep convic- 
tions, and was ever ready on proper occasions to express her opin- 
ions. At the same time she did not lose her interest in matters 
specially affecting the welfare and happiness of the town, and 
of those with whom she was closely associated. Here at home 
her vivacious spirit and cordial ways and quickening impulses 
were a contribution to society, which cannot fail to be greatly 
missed by her large circle of friends and acquaintances. Of her 
charming home she was the acknowledged queen, while she 
easily took the place of waiting and watching when any member 
of the household needed her attention. Never has the writer seen 
wifely fidelity and devotion exceed hers on the occasion of her 
husband's late, long illness. Great as her joy was at his recovery, 
it was the time for her overtaxed strength to yield. 

For months she had secretly combated an internal disease, the 
first symptoms of which appeared on last Thanksgiving day. Its 
progress has been steady and relentless from the first, yet her 
hopefulness was so great that she did not become seriously alarm- 
ed for herself till her husband was out of dan ere r. Then she did 
not abandon hope till the best medical, skill was baffled. 

It would not be true to say that she easily let go of a world 
which had so many charms for her. She clung eagerly to earth and 
earthly loves, but as she saw no door but that of a suffering ill- 
ness and death opening before her, she looked prayerfully and 
earnestly toward her Father's home above for some tokens of his 
approving love. These came to her, she thought, in manifold 
ways : not least in the loving, sympathizing hearts which sur- 
rounded her sick bed, and which seemed to reflect to her God's 
own heart of tender compassion and love. Although the mys- 
terious mission and office of Christ had never been clear to her 
mind, while she had ever bowed in reverent faith before him, yet 

L02 ROitEirr tuck, of Hampton, n. ii. 

her later agony seemed to convey her thoughts to that Saviour 
and his dying sufferings, with a personal interest, if not with a 
sense of fellowship. Shortly before her death, she said : " J know- 
that my Father hath in store for me far better mansions than any 
I have had here," and in this hope, with praying hearts around 
her, she passed away on the evening of the twenty-ninth annivrr- 

s;n\ >.f her marriage. 

On the afternoon of Friday following she was laid to rest in the 
family burial-place, the Betting sun and the autumn foliage giving 

unusual impreS8ivene8S to the scene. 

" Tbey arc not lost they are within the door 
Thai shuts oul loss and every hurtful thing — 
With angels bright) ami loved ones gone lid'ure, 
In thi ir Redeemer's pret ermore. 

Ami God bimseli their Lord, their Judge, their King." 

<.. e. s. 

Amos Tuck, as Mated in the body of the genealo* 
. was born in Parsonsfield, Me., on the 2d day of 
August, L810, being the son of John and Betsey 
(Towle) Tuck, both Datives of Hampton, as likewise 
stated in tin- genealogy. John Tuck with his wife 
removed from Hampton to Parsonsfield, in March, 
ISO", carrying with them their two oldest children, 
Jonathan and Sarah, born in Hampton. His brothers, 
Josiah and Samuel, with their widowed mother, had 
preceded him in settling in Parsonsfield, and the 
moving cause of the settlement of Samuel ami John 
in thai town, was the fact thai Josiah had -pent their 
patrimony ;i- well as his own, and the only thing they 
could gel in return was land enough to make two 
moderate sized farms in that then comparatively un- 
settled region. Josiah soon left Parsonsfield, hut the 
two younger brothers remained on their farms for life, 
improving them very much, each raising families, one 
of live and the other of six children, John dying in 

\\l» BIS Dl 9CENDAN1 lOfl 

IM7. his wif in 1" Samuel in 1 - id hi^ \\ HV- 


Amos I , ck remained with his father, working upon 
tin* farm until 1827, when he commenced Btudj ;>t an 

idemj in Effingham, and ting winter Bcho< 

in the vicinity, and in 1820 \\< n( t" Hampton, wh< 
in conned i med studies pi 

j».i for coll iit-1 in the \\ inter of 18.31 

i the freshman class at I ) irl mouth 
* h< ii- <■ Ii I in I v 1 1- then 

taught one term in the \ lemy in Pembroke, \. II.. 
in connection with his friend and relative, Joseph 
I> v . and in the winter following became preceptor 
of Hampton Academy, where he remained, pursuing 
the studj of law in connection with teaching, until 
the spring of 1838, when he n position, 

devoting himself wholly to legal study with James 
B< II. Esq., then of I r. In the mouth of V m- 

ber, L838, h< commenced the pri of his profes- 

sion in 1 . having previously opened an office for 

i short time in Hampton, and in December, L838, 

came a partner in business with Mr. Bell. 

In 1842 Mr. Tuck was representative in the New 
Hampshire legislature, and took an active part in the 
revision of the statutes enacted that year. II< was a 
democrat in politics, but in 1844 he separated from 
the party with others, <>n the pro-slavery measure of 
the annexation of I is, and in 1846 was nominated 

by the Independent Democrats lor a member of Con- 
98, and in 1847, by a combination of the Independ- 
ent Democrats with the Whigs, was elected to Con- 

. where he took bis seat in December of that 
ir, as on,' of the only three distinctively anti-slavery 


men in the national House of Representatives. These 
men were Joshua R. Giddings of Ohio, \)\\ John (•. 
Palfrey of Massachusetts, and Amos Tuck of New 
Hampshire. Hon. John P. Hale, of New Hampshire, 
was the only anti-slavery senator in the higher branch 
of ( longres 

The declaration of principles on which the Inde- 
pendents and the Whigs of New Hampshire united 
in L846 17, and their union of action, was the Bret 
movement towards the formation of the great Repub- 
lican party, which was eventually organized in Phila- 
delphia in 1856, which nominated Mr. Lincoln at Chi- 
cago in I860, carried the country in the election of 
that year, and eventually saved the government in 
the great struggle from L861 to L865. 

Mr. Tuck was a member of the committee at the 
convention in Philadelphia, which gave the name of* 
Republican t<» the new party, and which reported the 
platform of declared principles, a portion of which 
was drawn up by himself, on which the organization 
rallied, lit- was Likewise a member of the Chicago 
Convention in 1860, and advocated from the first the 
nomination of Mr. Lincoln, whom lie had previously 
known in Congress; and again as member of the 
Platform Committee at that convention, aided in the 
formation of the declaration of principles on which 
the great party rallied and were victorious in the 
election of* Mr. Lincoln. 

Mr. Tuck served three terms in Congro-. closing 
his service upon the inauguration of President Pierce 
in 1853, when New Hampshire had become a demo- 
cratic state, and the congressional districts had be- 
come so arranged that no man of the opposition could 

VM> HIS !>!>< IM>VM ]<».", 

In d. II' was Dominated and supported by the 

Independents and the \Yhi#s for n fourth election. 

At ( ,-n 1833, Mi . Tnch retired 

-in political life, though always interested in the 
<jur>ti<»ii- lated prior i-> the war, and taking to 

tivc pari in their discussion before the people. 
Wnen ■ conflict between the sections became inevil 
bl< invention was invited to sh in Washington, t.» 

devise means, if possible, t<» avert war. Mr. Tuck 
tppointed one of three persona to represent New 
Hampshire in thai assembly. He was an active and 
anxious participant in the deliberations of that body, 
and he prepared, and as chairman of the commitfc 
appointed for tin- pur] reported th. 1 1 i laration 

on which the northern memfa if the "Pi Con- 
x> called, placed themselves a- tin- ultimatum 
of their eoncessioni to tin- -lave pow< 

Mr. Lincoln tendered a foreign mi— ion to Mr. Tuck. 
which was declined, and afterwards the appointment 
of Naval Officer at Boston, whieh was accepted : and 
in Manh, 1865, he reappointed him to that position 
which ho retained till removed by Mr. Johnson, when 
the latter commenced his proscription of Mr. Lincoln's 
friends, in the tall of l v '>">. 

Mr. Tuck has always been interested in education ; 
was for many vears a trustee of Dartmouth C'olle_ 
of Phillip- Exeter Academy, the Robinson Female 

Binary, and other similar institutions. He has been 
interested largely in business transactions, east and 
west; has been several times to Europe on business, 
or lor health and recreation, ami still is in active occu- 
pation with various business matters, though long 
since retired from professional practice. 



NO. 223. 

JOHN 7 (John, 9 Jonathan, 6 Jonathan, 4 John:'' l\<l- 
ward,* Moberf), bora in Parsonsfield, Maine, April 8, 
1 8 1 * > ; married December 29, L844, Barriel A., daugh- 
ter of Daniel Wiggin, of the same town. She was 
bora January 1, L824. Thej resided several years in 
their oath e town, but al length removed to Biddeford, 
Maine, where Mrs. Tuck died January 11, 1872. 


379. i. Ill \i;v A.." b. April 22, \S.\f, ; d. July 14, 1 S ) 7 . 

380. ii. Al.i RED J., 8 1). Nov. 13. 1849; d. Dec. 27, 1853. 

381. iii. Laura Aoalinb,' b. March a8, 1856. 

3SJ. iv. Arabi l Frances, 8 b. Sept. 9, 1857; d. ^ ct - 3' 'S74- 
3S3. v. Amos, 8 b. July 8, 1861. 

John Tuck, son of John Tuck, of Parsonsfield, 
Me., was the youngest of his father's children, lie 
resided with his parents till 1>S:W, when at the age of 
seventeen he became a pupil at the Academy at 
Hampton, then in charge of his brother Amos Tuck, 
where he remained until aearly qualified to enter col- 
lege, when he was attacked with bleeding at the 
lungs, and this forced him to abandon his plan and 
the ambition of his life, lie returned to Parsons- 
held, where by the strictest attention to health, and by 
judicious exercise, he succeeded in combating- disease, 
and he resided there more than ten years. He then 
followed his eldest brother to Biddeford, where he 
now resides. 

His health has always been frail, yet he illustrates 
the advantage resulting from good judgment, constant 
self-control, and intelligent treatment of the physical 
system, in having been able to continue life to mature 

\\n EIIS DE8< i m> w l •-. 1 M 7 

ir enjoyment of health, in -pit.' of almost 
- mi tend* of an alarming character. 

II g ipation has been partly that of a farm 
and partrj that of i business man. Declining from 
osiderations of health to accept official positions, 
he has cultivated his leisure time bj extensive read- 
ing, bj some contributions t" the press, and 1»\ 

nal public addresses upon scientific and political 
topii - 

No. 228. 

- \M1T.I. BAHBETT | - 

In, 4 John} Edward, B torn June 11. 1799; 

married September 30, 1823, Susan, daughter of 
\ iron and Mary Mitchell, who was born March 21, 
1806, and died March •!. L875. Their residence for 
main yean was in Nantucket, and afterward in New 
5 ork cii 

( IhUdren : 

i. William Mitchell, 1 b. Jane 14; never mar- 

ried. He wei drowned Sept. 9. 1854, while swim- 
ming in a river at the South. 

ii. Aabon Mitchell, 1 b. Jnlj d. unm. I 

1 ;. lone in a cottage in California. 

■+■386. iii. Samuel Baebbi i .' b. Nov. i s . 18a 

i\. Ilrsin." b. June S. i S3 1 ; lost in steamer 
'itral America, coming from California, Sept. 

\. IsAr.i 1 r. ■ Sept. 16, 1833; m - Dee. 30, 1S5S, 

KEf McComb, of New York. lie d. in 1S60. 
They had a son. Charles Oscar, now living, i s 77 
vi. Frederick BeADLI Tune 9, 1S36; d. unm. 

April 20. iS- 
<o. vii. George E.. s b. Feb. ;. 1^38. 
391. viii. Marvm-w/ b. Nov. : s . 040. 


S. i\. C'i.aj:a," b. March iS. 1S43 ; d. in infancy, Nov. 13, 

393. x. Eugene/ b. 1845; na. Annie Reynolds. 

394. xi. Frank,* b. 1S4S; d. young in New York. 

S mud Barrett Tuck, son of Samuel Jones Tack 
and Judith (Gardner) Tuck, was born aa above stat- 
ed, June 11, IT'.'!'. Early in 1 i IV- it was the purp 
of In- parents to give him a libera] education. Hav- 
ing made the i jsary preparation, he was admitted 
t«» Harvard College, and pursued the prescribed 
course of study for two y< are : then, <»u acconnl of 
hi> father's pecuniary situation, In- quitted college and 
S ith. H<»\\ long he remained at the South, or 
how he was occupied while there, I hare ac4 been 
informed. On his return he went to Nantucket ; set- 
tled there, and on the 90th of September, l v _':;. \ 
married bj Rev. Seth V. Swift. t<» Susan, daughter of 
A iron and Mary Mitchell, l>y whom he had eleven 
children. His wife was born March 21, 1 ><»•>. and 
died March '•>. L875. 

Mr. Tack has always and the confidence of the \ 
}>le e{' Nantucket, and while resident among them 
rendered them important services. For some years 
he was chairman of the school committee. He was 
also a prominent business man. being an oil-merchant. 
ship-owner, and manufacturer of sperm candle-. In 
his business he met with reverses and sustained heavy 
losses. In 1848 he went t«> New fork city, whither 
lu- removed hi- f'amih in the following year. II< 
there became a ship-broker, and was engaged in that 
business for a considerable time ; then obtained a 
position in the custom-house, from which he a 

ixn his nKsrr.xn ANTS. 109 

removed to give j bo some friend of ili«' lo< 


Daring 1 1 1 * - present month i \ rgust, 1877), Mr. 
Tuek, at tl venty-eighl years, has visited 

\.mtii<; unl a correspondent, who knew him 

main v< Bnd who ;ii 1 1 1 « • date of his letter had 

ju-t i ;illi «l opon him, writes : f lle is ;i fine-looking 
old gentleman, rather thin in flesh (he waa nei 
very fleshy), but bis bright eye retains it- wonted 

vi\ :k it\ 

No. 232. 

(KI \II GAKDNEB md .> J 

'm^ Joh\ . /.' Robert >. born October I. 

1807; married, 1st, \ ember 5, L833, Mary, daugh* 
ter of ( lapt Joseph and Abigail Allen, who was born 
J\ 1">, L814, and died September 17. 1855. II 
married, 2d, in 1858, Harriet <»., widow ofCapt, Bar* 
zill.ii 1. Polgcr, and daughter of Gardner and Mary 
Coffin. She died Deoeaab r 26, l v Mr. Tuck 

aides in Nantucket. Be was formerly i cooper, bul 
more recently a retail merchant. 

( "hiMren : 

i. r.MFiiM-.' b. Sept. ; : d.iinm.July 17 

ii. Si'sa> Mitch el] m Nov. i 

r Calj ( California. 

7. iii. Joseph Henry/ b. Nov. 4. i x Beaman, num. 

iv. Marv Hussey, Sept. 16. 1840: m. Feb. 5. 1 
Marcus Starbuck, boo oi ge. 

b. Jan. 1 :. 1843 ; m. Aug. 
Brown, of Gloucester, Mas 
o, vi. Sarah S.," 1 N< \ . jr. :ar. 

401. vii. William S., 1 b. Nov. 10. 1847; d. in infancy in 


No. 234. 

JOSEPH 1 1 i:\KY 7 (Samuel Jones, 9 John? John* 
John? Edward* Robert), born March 12, L812, being 
the youngest son of his parents thai lived to manhood; 
never married. His name ie here introduced in order 
i(» give some account (however incomplete) of his life 
and iris labors. 

Joseph Henry Tuck, boh of Samuel Jones Tuck 
and Juditn (Gardner) Tuck, was horn in Dorchester) 
Mass., March L2, L812 ; graduated at the Boston 
High School ; learned the trade of watch-making. 
lie was of an inventive genius, and while working in 
a candle manufactory, invented the endless wick. 
This appears to have been bis first important inven- 
tion; but other- — some of them of great value — fol- 
lowed. He went to England for* the purpose, it is 
said, of introducing his inventions into that country. 
He got into business bj establishing himself in Lon- 
don as a civil engineer, having with him for some 
time bis nephew, Stephen Samuel Davis. For a quar- 
ter of a centurj or more be was constantly occupied 
in inventing and introducing improved machinery. 

Some oi* the facts here stated have been gathered 
from Drake's Dictionary of American Biographj ; 
and in order to sho"w something of the character and 
extent of Mr. Tuck's inventions, I quote from that 
work the following statement : 

* Among the fifty-five patent- taken by him in dif- 
ferent countries, are those for a candle machine. 
wrought-iron and bitumen gas and water pipes, a 
ventilating machine, a dredging machine, a rotary 
engine, a new system of breakwater for harbors, and 

\\1> mi- DKS< END w i 111 

his steamn nginc pa - the most profitable <•!* his 

inventions. II established, after mover- 

ming prejudice, A .. the eompan) t«» la\ the first 
submarine electric-cable in 1848 19, between Dover 
and Calais, but was robbed "t his interests in it bj 
tho8c whom he had interested in and assisted in plan- 
ning thai it undertaking. Bis plans and improve- 
ments for i itine the 9 ( anal were taken l>\ 


the contractors; l>ut illness compelled him to abandon 
further connection with the undertaking.* 1 

^l r. Tuck afterward returned t < » tin- United Stat< 
having accumulated a large amount of property, the 
result of his inventive talent, made effective l>\ clo 
application, ind much hard Work : though 

the j>r<»tit-> from Bomeofhis inventions had gone more 
largely to others than t<> himself. < >n his arrival, find- 
ing m brother and Bister who had formerly been pros- 
perous, thru much reduced in their circumstan< es, he 

aerously contributed to their relief. Il« resided ;it 
Williamsburg, V V.. doing business in N< m fork 
city, where he encraffed somewhat largely in real estate 
transactions. He also took some risks in mining 

■<-k and -<'int' other uncertain business, and partly, 
it is -aid, through his partner (not his nephew) lost 
most of his property . He had suffered from a lame 
g from early life, and that eventually caused his 
death, which occurred at Williamsburg, April 1". 
1 ^7 

Mr. Tuck was a smart, active and very worthy man. 
and he had shown bis kindness of heart by the aid he 
_ vi in his prosperity to his relatives who were in 


No. 241. 
Smith, 1 Nathan,* John. Edward, 4 John? Edward* 
Robert), married Louisa Woodman, of Exeter. Resi- 
dence on the homestead in Brentwood, on Great Hill. 
No children. 

No. 242. 

HARRISON I). 8 (Nathaniel? Nathan? John? Ed- 
ward? John? Edward,* Robert 1 ), born May 10, L823; 
married, Lst, Susan Conaat,Qf Acton, Mass.; married, 
2d, (name unknown). He died in North Bridge- 
water, Ma-., March -Ji', 1866. 


\<>2. i. Harrison,' b. about 1863. 

No. 246. 

ALFRED H. 8 (Nathaniel? Nathan* John? Ed- 
ward? John: Edward,* Robert), born March 7, 1833; 
married April 17. 1861, Julia Bishop, of Maine. IJesi- 
dence in Kingston. 


403. i. Alfred, 9 b. about 1S68. 

No. 250. 

JOHN SANBORN 8 (Coffin S.? John? John? Ed- 
ward? John? Edward? Robert), born in Brentwood, 

November 24, 1847; married Flora Peaslee. He is a 
farmer and resides near his early home, in the house 
formerly owned and occupied by his uncle, John 
Tuck, deceased. 


404. i. Mary Agnes, 9 b. Jan. 18, 1S77. 

\\i> ill- l»l 9CEXDAXTS. 1 13 

No. 263. 
r.I>\\ VKD Ed- 

>, born Maj 80, 1816; 
married, 1- 3 Furberj married, iM. Ann Farrar, 

and lived in [Hinoia, where he <li<«l about 1 v 

No. 265. 

SAMUEL M. I ''. / '. Ed- 

/."■/ , |, born < )i !..!>. 

1827; married Ann Fairfield, of Ne* Hampton; 1 

Bidefl in Lake Vill N II. 

< bildren: 


No. 267. 
JOHfl 3, 1 /.,,,. Edwa famiet,' Edward, 4 

' . 1 ' . born in Fremont, January 

12, 1833; married Sarah E. Gordon, and resides in 

i Vinvillr. N . II- 


i. IIerbkrt.' . Marcfc o. 

No. 269. 

FREEMAN W. (Israel Edward* Samud, 6 

//./ ■■!,■■!.'■ John, Edward, Root <i 1. born in Fremont, 
January 27, 1836; married Saphina I. Towle; resides 
in Danville, N. II. 


i. Lellan.* b. June 5, 1859. 

409. ii. Flora May.' b. Oct. 22. 1 

410. iii. Arthur Winfred. 9 

411. i%\ Willie Clifton.' 



No. 271. 
GEOEGE 11/ (Israel S.? Edward? Samuel? Ed- 
tvard? John? Edward? Robert), born February 8, 
L842 ; married Sophia K. Goodrich j he resides in 

Stmt ham, N. II. 

( Ihildren : 

412. i. Hannah/ b. Sept. 17, 1868. 

413. ii. John II., 9 h. Oct. 19, 1S70. 
41.4. iii. GXORGI II..' b. Oct. 9. 1N72. 
(15. iv. Mauv A., 1 1). March 1, 1S75. 

No. 275. 
JUSTUS N. : (Perley C: Edward? Samuel? Ed- 
ward? John? Edward? RoberP), horn in Brentwood, 
February 22, L835; married, in 1856, Lncretia Ro- 
berts, of Manchester, N. II. Their present residence 
(1877) is in Pair Haven, Connecticut. 


|i6. i. Charlotte A.,' b. Dec. 24,1856; d. unm. Nov. 26, 

1S76, at. nearly 20. 

No. 279. 
THOMAS P. 8 (Perley C.? Edward? Samuel? Ed- 
ward? John? Edward? Rdberf), born in Brentwood, 
February 2,1842; married July 4, 1808, Mary B. 
Clough, of Canterbury, X. II. They reside in Pitts- 
field, X. H. He is a successful country merchant, 
doing a good business. At his house, his widowed 
mother has a comfortable and pleasant christian home. 
They have no children. 

No. 286. 
WILLIAM HENRY 8 (Moses, 1 Samuel, 6 Samuel? 
Edward? John? Edward? Robert 1 ), lawyer; born 

\\l» ill- l'l 9< END \n 1 -• Il6 

I 27, 1831 : marrii «l D • embei L, 1857, 9 ah 
r of ( ,1. Hi Payor, of Baat- 

po ne, born September I. 183 

I iiiMivn: 

i ! 

le, N 

ii, ( 'v .. 1861 ! n I at 

\\ iy, Sackville, N. B. 

iii. H • 


v. A f. :;. 


William Henry Tack, boh of M and Elizabeth 
1 Travis) Tack, was bora in the city of St John, New 
1; - ,. Febroar) 27, 1831. B iyed hia 

education in the schools of hia native city, llr 
ag 1 student at the Weeleyan l< ademy, in 
g !okvi]]< intj of Westmoreland, V B., in <>« 
ber, 1844, and remained there until Jane, L848. In 

tober of thai year he began to read la* al the offl 
f th< II • Lemuel Allan Wihnot, of Fredericton, 
V B., then Attonu I I Deral of the Province, and 
afterwards Judge of the Supreme Court and Lieu- 
tenant Governor. Mr. Tuck remained in his office 
until be was elevated to the supreme bench in 1851, 
and completed hia term of Btudy with William Jack, 
Esq., of St. John; and was admitted an attorney in 

tober, 1- mil in October, 1865, was called to 
the bar of the supreme court La June, 1867, he was 
made Queen's Counsel and Clerk of the Crown in the 
Supreme Court : in October, L&74, he was appointed 


Recorder of St. John, the highest Legal office in the 
city. Besides performing bis official duties as Re- 
corder of the city, and in the other offices which he 
holds, it is said that Mr. Tuck has a pretty extensive 
Legal practice. 

Like many other people in St. John, Mr. Tuck lost 
largely in the Late destructive fire that swept over so 
large a portion of the city. It is -aid that his losses 
ara estimated at 10,000 dollar-. 

No. 287. 

SAMUEL PARKER' (Moses, 1 Samuel* Samuel, 5 
Edward* Jo//,/,* Edward,* Robert 1 ), civil engineer; 
born April 24, L837; married July, JS7:5. Sarah C. 
Morse, daughter of Joseph J. Morse, Barrister at 
Law. of I talvensie, X. B. 


423. i. Percy,' b. May 24. 1S71. 

Samuel Parker Tuck, eon of Moses and Elizabeth 
(Travis) Tuck, of St. John. X. !>., was born in thai 
city on the 24th of April, 1837 ; attended the High 
School in St. John; then Wesleyan Academy at Sack- 
ville, in the same Province; entered Genesee College, 
at Lima, "N. Y., and graduated at Amherst College, 
Mass., in June, 1858. After graduating, he com- 
menced the study of civil engineering, and took a 
course in the Scientific Department of Harvard Col- 
lege, in Cambridge, Mass. 

He lias been engaged in the construction of some 
of the principal railroads in the Dominion of Canada; 
European S: North American Railway ; Windon <fc 
Annapolis Railroad ; Western Extension Railroad ; 

\\I> ill- DES4 END W i 117 

and 1 oloninl Bnilw 

He has now (1877 for the enlargement of 

.' • < nal, at St P ( I '• >n. 

No. 2 
WILLI \M JESSE i U ■</."■ 

Ed }, born in Hal- 

lowell, M \ married Lui E. P. < bnrchill. 


i. \Y 

No. 303. 

m \i;k W \i>li:k.ii {M <■ . J 

{ward, It 1 3 man : bom 

in Maine, June 5, 1827; married N.m< 1. Met ill". 

I my have lived at S >n, in Maine, and ;it Elolland 

and AJleganj , N. Y. 

< hildren: 

i. Ch vri es r...' i. 

\. in Holland. 

m;k F..' b. Apt '■'. 

11 V. 

No. 307. 

EDWARD MORTON 1 I Edward? Jesse, 
Edward, 4 John, Edward? Roberf) x born in Lowell, 
Mass., in- I s 1": graduated at Harvard College in 
1862; Bpent several years in mercantile pursuits; re- 
linquished tlii- business; travelled <>n«' year in Euro] 

tied in Lowell, his native city, in 1872, and has 

from that time been Secretary and Treasurer *>{' the 

traders and Mechanics Insurance Company, in that 

cit; I IV married December 2, 1874, Katharine. 

daughter of John M. (* Parker, <>f Lowell. 


429. Emily,' b. Aug. 34, j N75 ; d. May 5, 1877. 

No. 318. 
\'/A)\[ II. 8 (Oliver? Janus!' John ? Jonathan, 4 
John:' "Edward* Roberf), born in the Wesl Parish of 
Gloucester, Mm—.: married, in L838, Caroline, daugh- 
ter of Nehemiah and Caroline Parsons, of Gloucester. 
He ifl by trade a cooper, having a shop on Commercial 
Street, Gloucester. 

( Shildren: 

I ^o. i. Azor Augustus, 9 b. in 1839; enlisted in Co. G, 8th 
RegM Mass. Vols., in [86a ; returned home sick in 
1863, and died a very few days afterward, aged 
about - }. 

|^i. ii. GbORi ■ i I I •' b. in [8 | I. 

No. 322. 

JOSIAH M. 8 {Oliver? James,' John:' Jonathan 4 
John: 1 Edward* Robert), born in Gloucester, West 
Parish; married, in (.840, Sarah, daughter of Jere- 
miah V. and Ln<\ Bray, of the -mum- parish. He and 
hie wife and their youngest child all died in one week, 
in L850. 

( Ihildren : 

\\2. i. Gkohgj-:. 9 m. in Salem, Mass., in 1864; d. in 1S75, 
leaving children of the tenth generation. 

433. ii. Sakah Elizabeth, 9 b. about 1847; d. about 1S62, 

jed 1 5 years. 

434. iii. /' d. in 1S50. 

No. 325. 
CHARLES E. 8 {Jonathan: Jonathan!' Samuel? 
Jonathan? John? Edward? Robert*)) born in Ken- 
sington, June 15, 1835; married Sarah J. Eaton, of 

f. y.+Z«l~***l ~ v 




Inn f 4.m1 J>~ 'JF^, Z^K- 

7 «h /* 


M ( 

*^ . * ml- 

No. 78 East 54th Street, 

NEW YORK, Nov. 1st, 1894. 


Having been nominated by the Republican 
Organization, and also by the Good Govern- 
ment Organization, as candidate for Member 
o f As sembly inthis, the Twenty- first Assembly 
District, I would thank you if you will honor 
me with your vote and personal influence on 
Elect ion day. 

Very respectfully. 


fail; If? ^W<^t — - 

i Ceit , e< 


• 07f 

No. 78 East 54th Street, 

NEW YORK, Nov. 1st, 1894. 


Having been nominated by the Republican 
Organization, and also by the Good Govern- 
ment Organization, as candidate for Member 
of As sembly in th is, the Twenty- first Assembly 
District, I would thank you if you will honor 
me with your vote and personal influence on 
Elect ion day. 

Very respectfully, 


7&U.f- %im ^ .;W~^_ 

I * 

No. 78 East 54th Street, 

NEW YORK, Nov. 1st, 1894 


Having been nominated by the Republican 
Organization, and also by the Good Govern- 
ment Organization, as candidate for Member 
of Assembly in this, the Twenty- f irs t Asserr.b ly 
District, I would thank you if you will honor 
me with your vote and personal influence on 

Election day, 

Very respectfully, 


\\1» III- Dl -< I AM W I 9, 1 19 

S ill) ETampton. Residence in Kensington, win 
S muel lui k, hi- Rn<l father, sctth d and raised 

unilv. and n here !>«• died. 

( Ibildren : 

i \ 

I i . 

lank L./ b June 

Ass \.' b. Jul 

No. :{:H. 

HENRY 1 i /A >>>■>/.' ' N \lhatif 

■ n. Ed H . MD.; l,.,rn M.n 9, 1842; 

married November 26, 1873, Emc R imelia, daugh- 

ol William Henry and Emma (Shirlej Beers, of 

5 s, N. Y. Residence in Boston, Mass. 

< oildren: 

i. Shu 
k ii. Henry ^ b. M 

Henrj Tack, M.I>., son of the late Dr. Henry and 
« iroline (Crocker) Tuck, of Barnstable, Mass., \\;i- 
born in thai town. May 9, 1842. In 1849 he removed 
to Boston, and entered the Philli] 5 boo! the next 

ur, where he remained till 1853, when In- entered 
the Boston Latin School. He graduated heir in 1859, 
and entering Harvard Collegt it on< aduated 

there in 1863. Engaging in the study of medicine, 
altera year at tin- College of Physicians and Sur- 

•n- in New fork city he took the full course of 
thr Harvard Medical School in Boston, and received 
the d. of M.D., July, 1867. Alter a year Bpenl 

in completing his Btudies at the General Hospital in 
Vienna. Austria, he returned to Boston and engaged 
in practi< 


He was admitted a member of the Massachusetts 
Medical Society in L867 ; of the Boston Society of 
Medical Observation; Boston Society of Medical 
[mprovemenl ; Obstetrical Society of Boston. He 
has been a physician to the Boston Dispensary, and is 
now ( L877J one of the physicians of the Massachu- 
setts General Hospital, of* the Boston Lying-in Hos- 
pital, of the Channing Home, and of the Home for 
Aged Women ; and is Assistant Superintendent of 
the Massachusetts School for Idiotic and Peeble- 
Minded Youth. 

No. 375. 
EDWARD* (Amos, 1 John!' Jonathan,* Jonathan, 4 
John! Edward? RoberP), hanker; born Augusl 25, 
is 12 ; married, in L872, in England, Julia Stell, 
daughter of William Shorter Stell, formerly of Phila- 
delphia. I"a.. hut during his business life a merchant 
of Manchester, England; afterward residing, till his 
death, partly in Paris and partly in London. 

Edward Tuck, son of Hon. Amos Tuck, of Exeter, 

\. II.. was born in that town, Augusl -!.">, 1842. He 
was fitted lor college at Phillip-- Exeter Academy, 
and graduated at Dartmouth College in the class of 
1862. Pursuing the study of law for about a year, 
his eye-sighl failed to an extent necessitating discon- 
tinuance ol study, and in 1803, in accordance with 
medical advice, he went to Europe. After travelling 
somewhat, he became connected with the American 
Consulate in Paris, and in 1865, on the death of Mr. 
Dayton, the American Minister, and the promotion of 
Mr. Bigelow (the Consul), became Yice-Consul and 
acting Consul at Paris. 

\M> 111- DE8 I AH kNTS. 121 

In 1866 h< ied his position, returned t<» Ann i- 

ir.i. I.nt bood accept! <1 .1 position in the banking bom 
.1 ,hn Monro* & < New 1 ork, and Monro* A 
( p [g, in L871 he became partner in the two 
booses, and has rinee divided his time between Nen 
5 >rk and Paris, residing mostly in ih< former city. 

No. 386. 

- WIITI, B \KKi: II,- el Ba rett, % »>! 

i: i r born 

\,,, L8, L828; married, in 1858, Julia M.Stod- 

dard, of Brookrj n, N. Y« 

( hildren: 

44I. A it LIA1 

i i . H 1 H 

A «»•) 

No. 390. 

QEORGE E (»5 vd Burnett, mci t/bi 

/-;,/., R born Februa- 

ry ;,. L838; married, 1-t. Clara Norton, who died 
.Inlv 29, 1869, »3t3 II' married again, but the 
name of hk wife i- not given. No children by the 

cond wife. 

< Ihildren: 

444. i. George.' b. about 1S66. 

445. ii. Clara. 



\\i» w iu;\ ALIEN \ni>- 

b Om moou* (w». M *« find -,tti,ment ... the 

, among the hem 
,,,, ; , fl> ,„ i win 1673^, it » shown that to orrJmary, 

with several tracts of land, wai then in the | >ono| Henry 

Robie,und - i '77 "n 

pired; ami farther, dial » » " ■«■ 

entered into by John Samborne, the adminiatiator, and John 

Sherborn. hi* brother-in-law, whose wii the h« 

1 wl,. had himself aommwl by pur.! m the 

ite. that on the expiration of tobie'a lea* th« in his 

M other) should SherboM, 

to be held in lee simple. 

not, however, appeaf from the Monllh 
whether or not tl went rried mto effect ;l but that 

it evideat from Sherbon opt then .nadvertenUy 

omi tted,but now given, though out of iU proper place. Fbe 
receipt, bond in the reoordi of the county d Norfolk, « in 
these words : 

Ye id of A*>rilli 1677. c • f 

Th S certified I. John Sherborne, do take & rccervc f 

v land v' is before or above mention* according 
, arte between John Seaborn & myselfe in fall | 

n To be mine, mv heirs, Exec, 
* , m fan greemern above mentioned. 

I have hereon*) sett my hand. 
Wit- P b Sherbon .Toiix S« rnnox _ 

Benjamin M Enter d f 12 of Uct. , , . 

Not long afterward John Sherborn ? old this property to his 


kinsman Samuel Sberborn, who kept on the premises a public 
house, or ordinary, till he was sent in command of a company 
of soldiers againsl the eastern [ndians, by whom he was killed 
;ii Macquoit, Me., on the lth of August, 1691. Alter his 
death the ordinary was kept by Love Sherborn, his widow. 

Edward Tuck, of the second generation, owned a dwelling 
house, as appears from the inventory of bis estate in ld."»:5. 
His widow, a year or two afterward, was married to James 
Wall, and her son, .John Tuck, then a child, doubtless lived 

with her : and as her husband died in L659, when her son was 

about seven years old, leaving to her and his two daughters by 
her his dwelling house, there can be Little doubt that the son con- 
tinued to have hi~ home with her and her daughters (except, 
perhaps, during his apprenticeship) till his own marriage in 

When or how the tract of land long known as the 'luck place, 

a part of which is now (1877) frequently called the Tuck lot, 

came into hi- possession, has not been satisfactorily determined. 
This tract of seventy-two acres, is nearly half a mile north 
of the homestead of Robert Tuck, and lies on the westerly 
side of the N country road." between the homestead of Christo- 
pher G. Toppan on the south, and land of the Eastern Rail- 
road, on which the depot Btands, on the north. A lai 
portion of this tract — including all the frontage — is owned by 
Mr. Joseph Ballard, of Boston, Mass., and has been his sum- 
mer residence for many rears. 

On this tract Lived Dea. John Tuck, and here were born 
some, and probably all of his children. This estate was also 
the residence of his son, Dea. Jonathan Tuck, while Edward, 
his eldest son settled in Kensington ; and .John, the youngest, 
entered the ministry and became the first pastor of the church 
on the Ides of Shoals. 

lhre also lived two of Dea. Jonathan Tuck's sons, John the 
eldest, and Jonathan the youngest, both dwelling in their fa- 
ther's house. John died in 1 7 ( J 2 . but many years before his 
death another house had keen built on the estate for his son 
John (No. 68), near the place on which Mr. Ballard's stable 
now stands, while the old house was located near the southeast 
corner of the garden. Benjamin, also, Dea. Tuck's second son. 
probably lived on the homestead a few- years, while Samuel, 
next in order, settled in Kensington, where his great-grandson, 
Charles E. Tuck, now lives. 

i \i:i ^ BOMXSTI \i>- 01 i m 1 ' « KS. 12 

the D 

in th.< -.1,1 boUM will 

c hil 1 1 ikkh, being unable to bring up b< r fam- 

ilv without parting with the ownership "t the n il i »olu it 

, n .i ! about 18(H), Jotiah, the - Idest ion, 

Id, Me., win it he l»«'l bougl 

croiah Moulton ) 

ml he li:> '• '" ,,lr 

. to l«i- brotli 

them, in land in that town, Samuel And John 

foil i m thither— the former about 1808, and the latter in 

M to bia brothen hii 1 »n<l in 1 6< Id, and 

■ Hampton, but moYt -1 rtemouth, 

1 . 1. >hii lured and died in P 1.1 b 

,'.,,. 1' P : I. .1 hi)'- t:i the 

„d for I th of tl rlj shore, while Samu 

adjoined lii- brotl ntherly ude. 

\ t far from the tim<- of tl>. sale • : of the Tuck land in 

11,.,. (ted — perhaps a Kittle later — Fohn Tuck 

. who lived in the northern house on the on i ind 

u l, 1 most "t t bad belong 

bia fatl nd lands, and, like hii ns, 

remoTed to P - msfieW. 

Jarnei ruck, e brothei John last mentioned, having 
r ,x iv interest in Some part of th. held by hu mo- 

th.r. sold that interest in 1797, but remained on the premi 
, bk moth I hk death, which oocui ear 

that of hie mother. She d I r 28, 1 Bl 

] n i' i: \ 

iintrriAft t IWUttKt H UOEB tick. 





; M 

: 94 

, .1 • 74 
Duaiil— I," ill 
Affrwd,' 113 

i .:», 118 

arker, 1 115 

71 1- 

n B.« 69 

. 67, 98-106 


i F.» 69 1 ::: 

Anna, 1 56 


Anna.' 119 l8M 

Anna Little. 7 68 

Anna Little.' 62 
Anna Howry,' 

nie D. s 
Ara Jml»on,» 113 1815 


fred," 111 

.• 7f 

Am* h ; 18, n* 

1 1* 

18, 49 

in.* 49 





Betty. 7 

Caroline. 7 01 
Caroline, 8 97 
Caroline •' : M 
Caroline (Crocker), 118 
Carrie Cary/ 02 
Catharine. 7 63 
Catharine M. 
Catharine (P.), 188-188 



1 8 1 5 
I 885 

I V, i 



1 85 l 



I 726 

1 764 
1 775 
1 84 2 

1 840 

1 8 1 5 







Charles, 1 100 
Charles E 19, 88, 1 18 
Charles E. 8 82 
Charles Henry, 107 
Charles Stuart, 1 95 
Charles E. 8 117 
( barles F > 119 
Charles Favor, 1 1 16 
Charlotte A. : i 
Charlotte A. ' 1 1 i 
Clara, 1 108 
Clara,' 121 
Clan ; \ 117 

a 8 Dea 14, 55, 70 

David II 59 
David E 
Deborah P. 8 69 
Dorothy (Webster), 

Ebenezer Franklin, 1 62, 

Edward,' i i . 21-24 

Edward, 1 21, 22 

K.I war. I.' 25, 


Edward, 1 Dea, 15, 55 


Edward, 1 56, 71, 72 

Edward, ■>■> 

Edward, 1 60, 7 
ward, 72, 1 18 

Edward,' 100 

Edward, 1 100, l 20, 121 

Edward Prentice,' 62, - 

Edward Morton,* 1 79, 117 

Elbridge G. 1 CO 

Eleanor,* 79 
Elizabeth, 1 11 

Elizabeth,' 86 

Elizabeth, 38 

Elizabeth,' 94 

Elizabeth Catharine, 7 G5 

Elizabeth A. 8 71 

Elizabeth II. 8 78 

Elizabeth (Travis), 115, 116 

Eliza Ann, 7 

Eliza A. 8 78 

Eliza Jane, 8 95 

Ella Augusta, 8 76 

Ella Gertrude, 8 96 

Ellen, 8 99 

Emeline, 7 68 

181 5 

l 88 i 

1 8 1 5 

i 362 


l>] l 




1 788 
1 745 

1 775 


1 791 


1 8 1 5 



Emeline, 7 65 
Emeline, 8 109 
Emilj .' 118 
Emma L h 78 
Emma Peavej , ' 115 
Eugene, 8 I 
Eva Susan, 

Fanny,' ~>7 
Fits John, m 
Florence Irene, 88 

Flora Ma\ . ' 118 

Forrest I." ' 1 1 7 
Frank, 1 108 

Frederick Bradlee, 1 107 
Freeman \V." 7:.', i [8 
Frank Herbert, 1 1 15 
Frank L. 8 1 19 

(,. ,. . 82 

George,' 1 1 8 
George,* 121 
George Washington, 
George E. ft)7, 12] 
H. 1 72, in 
i ,, orge H 

_■ II in 

1 I lis 

Hannah,' 25 

Hannah, 8 .«; 

Hannah,' i> 





Hannah, 1 .J8 

Hannah,' Go 

Hannah,' 1 1 i 

Hannah G. 1 60 

Hannah Elizabeth, 8 70 

Harriet, 7 Co 
Harriet Adaline, 8 96 
Harriet W.* 71 
Harrison U. 8 69, 112 
Harrison, 9 112 
Harry Percy, 1 115 
Hattie J. 8 78 
Helena, 1 59 
Helen Frances, 8 76 
Helen Frances, 8 95 
Ilenrv, 7 Dr. CI, 89-91, 119 
Henry D. 7 58 
Henry Gardner, 7 68 

INPI -\. 




- M 
.; Jam. >6 















, ' I' 




,1 I i 



nna, 10- 

3, 11, 14, 18 


J. ,; 3 

John, 4 M 

John Moulton,* 45, 

John.' I 



John, 1 ■'»."), 7> i 





hHenn 110,111 

. Heorj 


1 ; — Josiah, 7 ■ 

h Shapli 

Jwiah II ' 

Jonah M 

17 7:? Judith (Gardner), 1< 

Jadith Sn 

J. Warrei 

1848 Julia Annette, 1 06 

Julia M 

1 t 

.i. Web* 

1810 Lam 

Laura Adeline,' I 


Lavinia Augusta, 1 89 


1 Lizzie E.* 119 
1887 Loii Ann. 3 
1819 Loniaa 1 
1850 Lotuse," 



1 768 
1 768 

1 7;, t 





Love,* 40 

m\ ,-. 







1 768 


1 796 

l 797 




1 8 1 .". 
1 84 2 


1 795 
1 759 

Love, 6 5 I 
Lydia," 50 

Lydia,' 50 

Lydia Ann, 7 65 

Madison,' 59, 7s 
Margarel 8.' n 
Mane Louise,* s;t 
.Mark Wadleigh," 79, 117 

Mark F.« 117 

Martha, 1 51 

Manlia ( Fogg >, 87 
Marti, a II 

Manlia Shaw, 1 79 

Mary, 1 n 

Mary ( Philbrick), 22. U 

M.m .' 

Marj . 

Mary,' 86 

Mary,* 10 

Mary,' US 

Mary/ [8 

Mary, 1 51 

Mary,* .'.;: 

Mary, 1 17 

Mary,' .", i 

M u 


Mar\ , 


Mary, 1 64 
Mary, 1 

Mary Allan 
Marv Jane, 1 

Mary Parsons, 1 G8 
Marv Parsons, 1 68 
Mary Ann," 89 
Marv A. 
Mary ,J.« 71 
Mary Helen, 8 86 
Mary Qussej . 109 
Mary Allies, 8 70 
Marv Ann," 95 
Mary Al.hic. 8 96 
Mary Stever, 8 92 
Mary Snsan,* 107 
Mary Ellen, 8 78 
Mary A." 114 
Mary Agnes, 1 112 
Matilda (Mitty), 7 63 
McKenzie,' 97 

Mehetabel,' 48 

1 789 



1 8 1 8 
l 83 i 
17 73 



Mercy, 8 36 
Mercy, 7 55 

Mercj M. 72 

Mercy 8. 1 71 

Molly, 1 C3 

Moses, 1 57, 75, 115, lie 

Moses Garland,' 59, 78, 79 

Nancy, 1 55 
Nancy, 1 57 
Nancy, 1 63 
Nancy,* 72 

Nancy (Watson), 57, 76 
Nathan.' 15, 54, 70 

Nathan, 1 54 

Nathan A. F. 8 69, 112 
Nathaniel, 1 54, 69, 7o 
Nathaniel Emery," 69 

1781 Oliver. 7 i. 


1 756 
17 72 


1 793 




1 765 



Parker, 1 Hon. 58, 76, 77 
Pembroke," B i 
Percy," 1 16 

Perley C. 7 57, 73 



•urley, 1 64, 88, 89 

Rachel," 49 
Rachel, 1 55, 72 
Richard," 54 
Robert, 1 1-20, 23, 24 
Robert," 10, 11, l H7, 19, 20 
Kuth (Woodman;, 83 

Sally, 7 62 
Sally, 1 58 

Sally, 7 56 
•Sally, 7 59 

Sally Gardner, 1 67 

Sally Hilton, 7 65 

Sally (Watson), 57, 79 

Sally J. 8 71 

Samuel," 25 

Samuel," 37, 49 

Samuel, 4 36, 45 

Samuel.'-; [5, :,7 

Samuel. 6 51 

Samuel, 6 Capt 53, 05, 66, 102 

Samuel, 6 47, 61, 86 




Sam"- . : 71 






■rn. 7 62 

Sarah 1 89 

- ,1, II ; 

Sarah E 


I! M 







Will [ward*, 1 


H 114-116 


Wiltiuj " 

liftoo,' 113 
Will * 121 

William ' ' 115 


i n i) i: \ 



ph. 109 


Th -iin II. f 1 

Iwin. Rev. " uni- 




. :i 



Batrht-Mer. Nathaniel, i 
r, PoUj 

Thomas, 25 ; his family. 

Bean, Benjamin. 

V a T. 78 
-. Emm i Roometia, 1 1 J> 
Shirley), 1 1 9 

•3. William Henrr, 1 19 
Bell. Hon. Charles II. 51 
Bell. Jame?, Esq. 1 
Berry. Sally, 
w. Mr. 
Bi<hop. Julia. 1 1 2 
Bishop. Rev. Samuel G. M 
Blake, Ly.lia (Boulter), 49 


1 7 



1 18 
- rib, 118 

Brown. .1 . bil family. 

' his famil 

Brown. R 
Brown. S 
Bullock, S 

. 51 
Bushy. .T"h;i 
Butler, Hannah, 25 

Calyer, Peter. 1"3 

Carr. Mary. 

' jail, 65 

. John, H 
I th, 62 

Cawley, Mary. 
Cbadwick, Luczii 
Channeil, Al.ram F. .T. 

Dell, M tit] 
Channeil, Soma, 94 
Chapman, Miry. 

. Lewis Frank, 
n. Hen: 15 
Church. Henrv. 18 
Churchill. Lacy E. P. 73 



dough, Mary B. 1 1 1 
Clough, Merrill, 58 
Coburn, Emily, ~'J 
Coburn, S. A. 80 
( Soffia, Gardner, 109 
Collin. Judith, 11 
Cuilin. Mary, 109 
Colbj . Abigail, 73 
Colbj , Caroline, '■< 
Colby, John, 68 ; his family, 63 
Colby, Thomas, 78 
Colcord, Eunice, 

Cooper, Reuben L. '■*'> \ his Eamily, 

Corey, George J. 92 
Cotton, Rev. Seaborn, 21 
Cotton, Rev. Ward, 39 
Cram, B. F. 57 
Crane, Reuben, 52 
Crane, Reuben, 2nd, 59 
Crocker, Caroline, 89 
Crocker, David, 89 
Crockett, Joel, 79 
Crockett, Sarah, 8 i 
Cromwell, [Oliver], 3 
Cross, John, 5 
Currier, Nancy, 46 
Currier, widow, 53 

Dalton, Hannah, 19 

Dalton, Philemon', 6 

Dalton, Samuel, 18, 19 

Dalton, Samuel, Jr. 19 

Davis, Artemas, 67 ; bis family, 07 

Da\ is, .Fames, 6 

Davis. Stephen Samuel, 110 

Da\ is, Thomas, 9 

Dayton, Mr. 120 

Dearborn, Abigail (B.), 25 

Dearborn, Henry, 25 

Dearborn, Jonathan, 25 ; his family, 

Dearborn, Mercy (B.), 35 
Dearborn, Samuel, 35 
Dearborn, Sarah, 35 
Demerritt, John, 52 
Dodge. Sarah W. 95 
Doe, David, 60 
Doe, Elizabeth, 69 
Dole, Dr. Benjamin, 39 
Dole. Frances (S.), 39 
Dole, Mary, 39 
Dow. Betsey, 53 
Dow, Henry, 13 

Dow, Dea. Jonathan, 44 
Dow, Joseph, 103 

Dow, Mary. I I 

I tow, Marj . 

Dow. Dea. Samuel. 25, 30 
1 tow, Sarah ( Weare), 45 
Drake, Nathaniel, 25 
Drake. Samuel (I. 2, 1 1 , 54 
Drake. Sarah (11.), 36 

Drake, Simeon, 54 ; his family, 54 

Drake, Walter L. 49 

Ka-iham. Francis B. 50 : his family, 

Eastman, Nancy C. 47 
Kaston. Cant Albert C. 89 
Eastow, William, 9 
Eaton, Betse) . L8 

i. Sarah J. 118 
Ehnes, Louisa, 54 

Fairfield, Ann, 113 

Farrar, Ann, 1 18 

Felch, Carrie J. 57 

Fellows. Ephraim, 50 : his family, 50 

Fellows, Jeremiah, 50 

Field. Maria Annette, 96 

Fitch, Rev Jabez, 18 
Flanders, Ephraim ('•■ 70 
Fletcher, Othiel, 
I g, Jeremiah, 61 
. Lvdia (ffill), 61 

Martha. 61 

Timothy E. 51 
: _. Zimri, 9 I 
Folger, (apt. Uar/.illai T. 109 
Folger, Mrs. Harriet (,. 109 

French, Hon. Benjamin B. 99 
French, Daniel, 48 ; bis family, 46 

French, Francis O. 99, 100 
French. Jonathan, D.D. 43 
French, Joseph, 49 
French, Rhoda, 54 
Five, Orrin F. 98, 99 
Five, Rami. Avery &, 98 
Fuller, William, 6 
Furber, Mary, 113 

(iale, Stephen, 51 ; his family, 51 
Gardner, Judith, 67 
Gardner, Sarah, 67 
Gardner, Uriah, Jr. 67 
Garland, Hannah, 4 7 
Garland, Jonathan, 37 

ivni \. 








1 1 

II . N 





II -'4 



Hubwr. John. 1 ■* 
. David 

II >5 


II 7 4 

. William. E-q. 1 1"> 

Johnson, Mr. [Andn 

,in. 24 

Jiulkins, Daniel. 

as, J ' • 



K .1 


! I 

I — - - horn). 



njamin I his fam- 

]>■; :'• r, M; Ids fondly, 

L - wnn»i 68 

. Abial (>.). 24 
, Ephraim. 11. 

: his family, 


D, Thomas, IS, 13 

.n. Richard, -'l 
Wilkin?. Julia. 
01, -T. -I 
Mete lit. N laev I> 117 
Mew. Mitchell. I 
Miller. Thompson J 
Mitchell, Aaron. 107, 1 
Mitchell, Mary, 107, I 
Mitch ■ 107, 108 

Moody, Irene M. 92 



Moore, Charles II. 63 

Moore, Maj. -John, <j3 

Morrill, — — , 80 

Morrill, Sally B. 46 

Morrill, William, 64 ; hii family, 61 

Morrison, Henry, US 

Morse, Joseph J. 1 16 

Morn . Sarah C. 116 

Moss, Benjamin, 123 

MoultOD., Anna. 16 

Moulton, Deborah, 63 

Moulton, Elisha 

Moulton, ]^nitii:i . 

Moulton, HiUdah, 52 

Moulton, .John. 45, 52 

Moulton, Mar] . •-'■"> 

Moulton, Man (Marston), 45, 52 

Mow rv, Ann EL 92 

Muchamore, Mr. 10 
Munroe, John \ ( la 121 

N. sail) \ '. .foiin. 18 

N. 1-..,,. ai.I.n E. (Tuck) i 98 

Eliza \\ 
Nelson, Hon. William. 98 
Nelson, William Itufus, 98 ; his fam- 
ily, 98 

Neue, , 16 

Norris, Phronia 8. 83 

ton, Clara, l 21 
Nudd, Abigail (Emery), 98 
Nn. 1.1. David, ■ 
Nudd, Sarah Ann, 98 

Packard. Itli.xla. 75 

Page, Betty (Tuck), 45, 70 

r . John, 15, 70 

Page, Susan, 15, 70 

Palfrey, Dr. John G. 4, 104 

Palmer, Jonathan, 50 

Palmer, Joseph, 62 ; his family 

Palmer, Samuel, 11 

Parker, Amos, 61 ; his family, 61 

Parker, Henry, 58 

Parker. John. 52 : his family, 52, 53 

Parker, John M. G. 117 

Parker. Katharine, 117 

Parsons, Caroline, 118 

Par-oil-. .Mary, 53 

Parsons, Nehemiah, 118 
Parsons, Rev. Samuel, 53 
Paul, Caroline, 53 
Pease, Nancy, 63 

Peaslec, Flora, 112 

Pecker, David, 61 

Peine. Josh : 85 

Phelps, Samuel W. 54 

Philbrick, Joseph, 62 

Philbrick, Mary, 11, 21, 23, 24 

Philbrick, Mary Ann, 98, 84 

Philbrick, Nancy, 94 

Philbrick, Sally, 88 

Philbrick, Simon, 9 1 

Philbrick, Stephen G. 88 

Philbrick, Sylvia, 16 

Philbrick, Thomas, 8r. 21, 23 

Philbrick, Thomas, Jr. 24 

Pierce, President [Franklin] 104 

Pillsbnry, Hilton, 46 

Pilsbury, E P. :<7 ; his family, 87 

Pool. Harriet 

Prescott, Ebenezer, 51 ; his family, 


i ott, Jonathan, 50 : his family, 

Prescott, Nathaniel. 85 ; his family, 

Eland, Edward, 58 
Rand, Thomas, 58 
Hand, Thomas, Jr. 53 

on. Edward, B 
Richardson, Hon. William M. 99 

Rob rtS, l.iier.tia. 1 1 1 

Robie, Henry, 20, 21, 123 

Robie, Sarah, 58 
Robinson, Irene. 
Robinson, Jeremiah L. 86 
Robinson [John], 4 
Robinson, Hon. Thomas, 77 
Robinson, .Mary Elisabeth, 86 
Ropes, Joseph, 69 
Howe, Benjamin, 55 
Rowe, Joseph, 72 

Safford, Lavinia, 88 

Sanborn, Aimer, 45 

Sanborn, Charles, 45 

Sanborn, Henry W. 7 1 

Sanborn, Jeremiah, 51, 52 ; Ids fam- 
ily, 52 

Sanborn, Lieut. John, 11, 12, 13, 

Sanborn, John (of Brentwood), 55 

Sanborn, John L. 63 

Sanborn, Joseph W. 57 

Sanborn, Judge, 96 

Sanborn, Lizzie, 96 




t. De«.S*i 

V 1 • 


M, ..:■!.. •, JoMph, i-'-' 
si "k) U 

si ■■ -■.-. .1 in. 11. 17. 1 »-21, 24 
1 1 



; i (.Imlkins), 

ith, J - : • 1 i ' • 
itb, Judith, M 

- rli. M :1 

- ith, M< i 

Bo Samuel A 

- . | i,. 

! L. .'.I 

. .1 

- rbuck, i 

. Julia. 



s* , 











■ . 






1 J 


Tin I ' 


Top ' G. MM 

X « • . B< njamin. 



/ , •• -.- -1 .old I • lowle.) 

Towle, - T - •*] fc 

I 8 hina I. 113 

1 wle, S 


1 x 

Towle, Tabhha 
Townsend, John, E 

Tripp. Toll 

Tuxbury. Mr~. Jane, 60 

IMicr. Lt.-Gov. John. 

rnejr, George C. 46 

nghan, Lt.-Gov. George, 31-34 



Benjamin, II; hi- family, 
Veaa - >n It. 47 

Wadleigh, Nancy, 

Waldron, Bichard, 

Wales, Sally, 

Wall. Hannah, 

Wall. James, Is, Si 

Wall, Mary, 21 

Walton, Mr. 40 

Warren, Charles W. 96 

Waahbnrn, Adeline 11 17 

Watson, N*aii'\ . 

Watson, Sail] , 

Weare, Maj. Peter, 30, 33-35 

W ebb, Fanny, Bl 

W bster, Dorothy, 

W( bster, Jonathan L. 64 

Weymouth, I'. 1 

Whitefield [Rer. George], 43 

Wliitiicr. Isaac, II 

Whittier, Mary, 71 

Whiiii, r, Rio K. 17 

HWiggin, Daniel, (17, 1(M 
Wiggin, Harriet A. 101 

Wiggin, Nathaniel, II 
Wildes, K. \ . Jennets, 71 
Williams, Lucj A. ft 
Wilmot, Hon.Lemae) Allan, 115 
Wlngate, Cant. Joanna, 1 1 
Winthrop, John, Ji\ 5 
V9 od, Byron II. :"; 
Wood, John A., Esq. 77 
Woodbridge, Mary A. 78 

Woodman, Dorothy, 59 

W Ilnali, .Inlm lv. : I 

^ odman, Louisa, 1 1 1 
Woodman, Rath, I 

W [roffe, .J.. : II 

Woodwortfa, John, 59 
Worth, John, II 

reaton, Eliza .1 

loung, ii-iilnn- AbigailK. 62 

Young, ( barles M. 14 

Toung, KlizaU'tli J. 4 7 

No. 78 East 54th Street, 

NEW YORK, Nov. 1st, 1894. 


Having been nominated by the Republican 
Organization, and also by the Good Govern- 
ment Organization, as candidate for Member 
of As sembly in th is, the Twenty- first Assembly 
District, I would thank you if you will honor 
me with your vote and personal influence on 
Elect ion day. 

Very respectfully. 



i ) 



ir *•* i *»^ 



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